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Vol. 12 
August 22, 1977 

April 24, 1978 




William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRoods, Polotine, Illinois 60067, 312 397-3000. 

Vol. 12, No. 1 

August 22. 1977 

Unique Building M under construction 

Construction for th* long- 
awaliad Physical Fitness Cen- 
ter at Harper CoUefS has be- 
gun The Center promises to 
be one of the most comprehen- 
sive facilities of Its kind In the 
nation Space utilization will 
allow maximum flexibility In 
programming Among the new 
programs to be offered Is a 
Cardiac Exercise Technician/ 
Leader Career Program un- 
equalad In the country. 

The facility dealgnated as 
Building M Is unigue because 
I of Its Instructional space flexi- 
bility and Innovation programs 
The large variety of facilities 
and equipment available Is In- 
dicative of the growing Merest 
of Americans In health and ex- 
ercise programs 

The largest teachli« station 
in the center will be the multl- 
uae gymnasium which Is sur- 
rounded by a 10- lap mlletraek 
Nets can be dropped from the 
celling to section the gym Into 
four separate modules enabling 
four different activities to be 
I held simultaneously 

A basketball game could be 

In play In the first module while 

a volleyball game Is organlz- 

I ed next door In module two It 

Is expected that the gymnasium 

I will be used for someeaoi- 

I m unity related events audi as 

graduation ceremonies, con- 

I certs or lectures. Spectator 

I seating will be available for 

approximately 2.700 people 

The movable DulUwad In the 
swimming pool Is another ex- 
ample of flexibility and fore- 
sight With this option the pool 
can be converted from yards to 
meters for swimming competl 
tlon The pool Is also equipped 
with special lifts for handicap- 
ped studems A spectator loft 
on the second level allows a 
good view of the pool 

There are separate In- 
structional areas for wrestl- 
ing, gymnastics and weight 
training with a dance studio 
to be located above the second 
floor Six handball, racquet - 
liall courts are also planned, 
two to have spectator seating 
for tournament play Several 
administrative offices and a 
general purpose classroom will 
also be on the second level 

Aloiw with the new facilities 
come new courses, programs 
and opportunities for students 
at Harper Dean of Career 
and Program Development Ro- 
bert Cormack expects the new 
center to have a slgnlflcan 
Impact on the physical edu- 
cation majors attending Har- 
per In addition to the variety 
of new physical education 
courses, the Center will provide 
facilities for several new de- 
gree programs 

"With the completion of 
BuUdtng M we will be capable 

Architert<! mtidrl of the lo 

97.»i(M( Miuiirc fit'l at .111 c^li 

o( offering a Hrolesslonal 
Health Program and a Cardiac 
Exercise Technician. Leader 
Profram. " explained Cormack. 
Tht Health Hrogram will t* 
a two year transfer program 
for Health majors We are 
also exploring the possibility 
of developing h two-year 
career program In recreation. ' ' 
he said 

"An important addition to the 
curriculum in the area of health 
and preventive medicine will be 
the Human Performance Labo- 
ratory Equipped with tread- 
mills aixl ancillary equipment 
for testing body condition, the 
lab will serve as a testing sta- 

nK-imnHed Physical Filni-s^. Cf 

inalMl (<isl •)! $.1.»0().(IIM). 

tlon for college athletes and be 
used In the Cardiac Exercise 

The program itself is the first 
of Its kliuJ In ilie nad'j.i to 
be offered at the community 
college level It will Involve a 
controlled type of exercise pro- 
gram with relation to rehabi- 
litation and also with relation to 
conditioning persons with 
cardiac disease Graduates 
of the program will be trained 
as skilled technicians or lead- 
ers capable of assisting or di- 
recting a cardiac exercise pro- 

The particular program has 
received support from mem- 

ntcr, BuildinK M. It hIII cover 

bers of the medical conununlty, 
special recreation districts and 
several area Industry repre- 
sentatives interested In this 
approach 10 preventl.e medi- 

With increasing emphasis on 
physical fitness and preventive 
medicine, the availability of a 
multi-purpose facility pro- 
mises to offer unlimited bene- 
fits for Harper students and 
community members as well. 
The timetable for the Center 
indicates a November 1978 
building completion dale. 
Classes are to open In the 
facility In the Spring semes- 
ter 1979. 

Faculty settles on 'skimpy' raise 

William Miller, (fariiltv senate prrMldrnt) feds the M-ttlt^ 
mrnl i>n (he pav raise was "skinipx" Iml w a> hiKhiT 
■^n first (•fIcriiiKs li\ thr lioaril. (Pholn !•> John Kiifjlcr) 

By Dave TopoUnskl 

Harper faculty members set 
tiec* contract negotiations which 
Included an average pay raise 
of $900 beginning In January 
of next year 

Although negotiations have 
been settled in a final contract 
drawn up. some members feel 
that the "money was skimpy'" 
according to Mr William Mil 
ler. faculty senate president 

This agreement calls for a 
$650 pay increase for Harper's 
over 200 member faculty, plus 
1 5 per cent of a members 
.salary, except where the In 
creased salary would exceed 
the maximum set for the Job 

One drawback to this is that 
at least 28 faculty members 
who are close to the upper part 
of their academic standings will 
receive only a partial pay raise, 
resulting In a raise as small 
as $300 

This salary increase amouias 
to five per cent compared to 
the 1.1 per cent the faculty de- 
manded in the beginning of 


The five per cent increase 
has no fringe benefits, except 
for the changes in the faculties 
medical, dental, and maternity 

This agreement also grants 
Increases of $490 to $630 In 
the pay ceilings governing the 
live academic ranks at Har- 
per, this ensures a1! faculty 
members some raise, but pre- 
vents those In the upper part 
of their ranks from earning 
the full increase 

According to Mr Dave Ma- 
caulay. chief faculty negotiator. 
"The Increase In pay ceilings 
win not appear In the signed 
agreement between the faculty 
and the board but will be con- 
firmed in a sideletter to the 
contract ' 

The settlement adds $505 to 
the $15,900 maximum salary 
set for associate Instructors. 
$570 to the S18.250 maximum 
for Instructors; $630 to the 
$21,000 maximum assistant 
professors. $520 to the S24, 
140 maximum lor assoc'«e 

professors: and $490 to the 
$27,760 for full professors. 

Other provisions Include: 
••"Recognition of the Harper 
faculty senate's year-old af- 
filiation with the American 
Federation of Teachers. 
•••Addition of grievance pro- 
cedures aixl selected working 
conditions to the scope of next 
years negotiation Previous- 
ly talks have covered only 
salary arxl monetary fringe 

According to Mr Ted Clark, 
professional negotiator repre- 
senting the Harper board, "'The 
board Is pleased we were final- 
ly able to arrive at a mutually 
acceptable agreement We think 
its fair and equitable to the 
faculty and board "' 

Even though April 7 and May 
5 were deadlines for completion 
of the talks the deadlines were 
not met, and the Harper faculty 
rejected a 3 5 per cent in- 
crease offered by the board, 
negotiations this year were 
said to be the smoothest than 
ever before 


August 22, 1971 

Carter proposes 50< federol gas tax 

■7 dean Zrlgrr 

"Gamllnt to a dollarr RMicu- 

But how rtdkuhMHi te it? With 
Um mo admlnMralion In Waah- 
li^tton U ^^ quickly becfMning a 
ncmrey r«»«y. In Piwildent Car- 

NiAlas elected treasurer 

•jr Tmm Bejratoa 

Jaaialyn Nkklat. oiw of llir 
hMiadliiB truklcn uf Flarper Col- 
tefn, m»» re<»nllyfl««Kll«»«uri"r 
of th» IlUnolt Communit)- Col- 
leflt TniMra* Alaociallini for 
1977 78. 

Ma. Nlckta* was clMIrd 10 Um 
Bnt Harper Colkfl* board la 
1965. even before the llllnuis Stali 
LeKlilalure paMCd the ConiinuD- 
tty CoUeg«» Act. whtch created 
Harper and other local colleiie*. 

The tniikee aiao rt a W oa ha* 3 13 
members and 
(ram Ow 38 
diaMcli tat nitanta. 
alkm wofka along oUb olbtr Mak 
coUrgr boaida la the Implementa- 
tion of tdcai." Mid M>. Nkklai. 

"We monitor state lexialation per- 

lalnlnR to community colleijM." 

Thia aiaoclatton has grown a 

ureal deal in nwent years. Lint 

year ihe •»• aiked lo chair the 
Kop* and retponae" committee. 
"We were aakert M develop the 
gottis of the aaaoctalion." loiitln- 
ucd Mc. Nkklaa, "the buildinR of 
tibriirles and tlw like." 

ma year, anerlhedevelopmeni 
at Ibt aHMxiatlon'i study, she 
wa« eleclKl Weaaurer. " First I 
belptd dcaign the atudy, now I'm 
goliW to put il into action." said 
Ma. NkUaa.. 

A* Ireaauier. her tern iif olRce 
la one year long, while her truatcc 
mm on the colteRe board la three 


ter'« new cnerfty pacfcaRvheinlro- 
duojd ral«in« the federal gas tax 
as hillh a.s 50 rents per gallon 
owr thi ricxt 1(1 yenrs. The idea 
was abandoned by the Hoaw of 
nepnacniiitrvei. whicli ,il^.. iln.p 
ptd a substltule propusal racing 
tiw 4 cents per gallon gas tax an 
extra 5 cents. 

There are some msplelons in 
Waahlngton ihul these ins pro- 
poaals were thrcm'n off lo give 
CongreM something to kill, so 
Ihiit Prcsidenl t'artiT could push 
the real of his energy piickage 

The I'ongress also kiUrd Ihe 
clause on the prop«»ed govern- 
ment sponsored rebate lo the buy 
ers of small cars. The reason be- 
hind their decision was they feared 

Harper students 
show high 6.P.A. 

Community college Iraoaltislu- 
denu at Southern Ullnola (Jalvw- 
sity-Carbondale arc conOnuIng lo 
ahow up well in grade-point com 
parlaona with other SI It 

A report publislied by Ihe S [ I 
C Iflk* of Admisslona and Mec- 
ords indicates that S,7W com- 
munity college ir.Hisfer studcMa 
enrolled at - nng Ihe 

\916-n set. rtvorded 

•lightly higher overall grade- 
point avtttge* than "native " .»tu- 

"ITUa marks the fourth' 
live year community col 
denu have recordi4 a higher 
grade-point average than other 
students," said Turn Mcf^lnnl* of 
Ihe l^nivertlly's COke ot Aiinila- 
sion and Records. 

The current 'Community Col 
lege Report " shows a mean grade- 
point average for tranafersludenl* 
of 2 *>« I on s 4 .0 scale ), compared 
to a 2.SI average for students 
who began their studies atSIl -C 

A coUege-by -college breakdown 
Indicales transfer students fated 
bcaer-than-average or as-well-as- 
avcrage in agriculture, business 
and adminlatraUon. communica- 
tions and fine arts, educuilon. en 
gmeerlng and technology, human 
retouree* and technical career*. 

Tranafcra fared iligbtly taeIo« 

average In liberal artaandsclence. 
StadaiUi from 49 Illinois pub.ic 
l«o->«ar coUcKes. 10 Illinois prlr 

vale coUegta and 320 two-year 
ImOlutioM In other stales were 
attending SiV C in 1976-77 Mc 
'.iruiis died 17 Ilhnois two-year 
cuUeges where students recorded 
cx«ptionaJ grades after t.aos- 
lerrlng to Slt;-(". 

They are; 

BcUevUle Area College, Belle- 

mack Hawk Colkge. M lUne 
CoUafle of Lake Count)', '.irays- 
Highland Community College. 

lUiBola V'alley Community t ol 

li«B. Oglesby 
Kaskaskla lullege. Cenlraila 
KIshwaukee College, Malta 
Mc Henry County College. Crys- 
tal Lake 
Morton College. CicKro 
Oirfcy tentral College. IHney 
t'arkland College, Champjiign 
Rock Valley Colkge. Kockford 
Sauk Vsllcy College. Dixon 
Kouthraslern lUinois College, 

Spoon River College. Canton 
Waubonsee Community Col 

lege. Sugar Urove 

I'OI.l.KCK. rAl.AIlNK 

Join The Harbinger 

Jody Saunders A-367 

it would amount to a subsirly lor 
Imported cars, which haw ;il 
ready captured IM' 

markel. They did !<..■■ 

calllnR for heavy i.i-i.- .■.. .■!»; 

ga.s Kuzilers and forbidding the 

sales of any car with an Kl'A gas 

rating of over Hi mpg efTeclivc in 


When the question "what do you 
Ihink of the possibility ot gas 
prices rising to a dollar?" was 
put to Harper students, this was 
bow they responded: 

Nancy Carlson said. "I don't 
think It will happen bi;l. it's that 
w.iy m Kuropi- .111 1 feel it l.s 
highly passible." 

"itutrageous." replied Fred 
Johnson, "but il is itrtainly head- 
ed in that direction. " 

"If il does go up to u buck it| 
will really bite the pocket, e»p 
dally (or a student commuting td 
.•(chiMjl. ' vva- Miki Krankes opin-| 

"Id hiite to see it but if I h.r. 
to I'll pay it," said BUI Grovt- 

"1 don't think it i.s going to getl 
that way I feel that gas price- 1 
have ba»ical1y peaked." said J- 
anne Keller 

After researching and survey-! 
ing, the conclusion appears to l)e j 
that higher gas prices will be| 
coming soon. 

What Congress talks about t. 
day may become the law of thrl 
land tomorrow. According lo thel 
above opinions, whatever Con-f 
gr«iss decides wUl not be liked b> | 
John (j. l>ublic. 

Class of 1977 purchases manikins 

The graduating class of 1977, 
ai part of their class gift, pur- 
chased two manikins for the 
Health Service to be used in con- 
junction with the Cardlo- Pulmon- 
ary Beauseitalioa (CPR) pro- 
grams they Oder. 

One of the manikins is a "Rtc 
oniing Annie " which monitors 
the performance of the student by 
measuring the respirations and 
cheat compressions and graphi- 
cally illustrates this on a printed 
sheet whether or not Ihe student 
is effective 

The other manikin is an "Ana 
tomk Annie" which displays the 
anatomk position of the vital or 
gam that art involved with CI'R 
and also .illims (or practicing 
the skills of aerating the lungs 
artificially and artificially caus- 
ing circulation of the blood thru 
chest compression. 

(.'.1 r il lo pu Imo nary resuisdl ation 
or ( i'K is exiernal cardiac com- 
pressions ( supplying a heort Ileal i 
and mouth-l«>-m«»uth ventlUalion 
(breath!'.: II isaii 

cmergv, .cediire 

which in a . -.m .M. ,.n of a 
pabenl. fellow worker, friend oi- 
family member. It is a simple 
procedure; as simple as .A H C. 
Airway - Breathing ■ CircuUtion. 



■^'' r ,.<- - , 


^ ^^C-SAV^ 



Ju«l\ Surely (centcrl an«l other fiicully menilKTs look at 
Ihe ('PR priiilioM. «hich U'll- llu- >loi> ofsiicii'^s or fail- 
ure! (Klliow in i> not a pan ot Ihe life -avini; 
I'roccNs. ) 

Tlie Health Scrvirt' is schedul- 
ing I'TH programs this semester 
which will be free of charge. These 
courses will meet two hours per 
week for Uiree consecutive weeks. 

The first course will begin Tues- 
day, Sept. 1.3. To register, or for I 
more information, stop by A-362, J 
Health Service office or call Ex- 
tension 340. 

Harper College facing growing pains 

lt\ I MUl.l Ko/ll 

VVt'lttHTH' it» H.irptr I iiilri;i 

Dr Kobirl K I 


1. ,t^.'^ H,.rf« r !hf m" t - 

1 1 li[;:lHM KthuaiKiii. 


Uir..-Ul..| v..-..i- -■.ninn;^ ■ 


li'arnni>;'- >.tkt vMthi-ut the ci 

tiimjtry rrijjlnl'.i^ ( i'Hi-.i_' i. rt-ilii- 
In ilif futi, ■ 

p.i:ic; '.: t oiiiinii^ 

:.- liial Marpor w .■ 

■ ■'inv.iiit: I" ^i-'vv a- II 1 ■ -■ ■■ ■ 

■■■• romnumiiv nrtii^ 

\li-.,1!M Kil,- .*-. -A .■ .iVV .. 

t:intK'i, W.C IV all in iiii> ix^i'lli- 


ko«u«t 22, 19T7 



What art- ih. 
nifrrhantli'i' '■' ' 

l\l >■ ■ 



like K 

Demmert takes office 
OS student trustee 

by Milu Bakrr 

. -student -"-sun- 

, . .,n the H.iriHT ("I 

l.^jii. H.r,.r<l Kleile.ibv the -tiuleiit 

h,«l'. i.-.M Apr, I. In- Ix-Uan •>«•■■"•' 
m«lhcb.)ar.ln«vt"i»!»'>n.luly 1. 
A 7(i' i.t Si. Viutor 

liiRh School in ArlinKlon Height. 

Ikmm. rt enjoys music ""["^f <^-'"" 

m hi- ^p.irr tin" 

IK- mm 
viM>r> ■■ 
hoard I. 

H is fifW "'■*♦"<'>' 

1-, hi 

1 Tl' ■ 

1(1 l.llk lo Uv 

1 liTm is 
rl .ihoul 

- I tiUlTl. 

r! - iwliiig uboul the ad- 
,,!. 1- HHppy'" "Ewn 
Itu: ioli IS only » rcprts 
1 ami dot-sii't lount in 
liys, il shows Ihai thtfac- 
,,H^ <:,ri's hoii thi' students f«!l." 
Most tollfgfs .ire facing higher 
tuition imttasts. and Harper U no 
txct-i'ii'"! ■Although the Increaie 
vias tieliai.'d. il will probably 
cotro- up for anolhtr vole this 

spring. " 

-rnformnately for Harper, a- 
pathv among students runs high, 
liut mv job this yi-ar is to keep 
the students informi-d and in- 

See the light by losing weight 

S(Kt shtt1> fron 
Lt S1.4M for ^'"' 
lire «iu,il m mh''-' 

\ jut -■ 

|o terve II' 
ervlce is II 

on s<:h' 

it, w 11' 

loin student senote 


to *tur. 


m "H/1RB1NGER 


. ; ,, ■■•. J ''■ 

If * . - 

fhr r s. (,;\{»sutn s. 

i,.i,v • 1 ■ ■ 

«,li bf ,K'''i-». ■'"' '■"■■■' ''-''■"-'■■"■■•_ 
1„ stud.-rMs career onent.-il toward 
the r.S. ■.ypsum l-ompai:,\ r.- 
laled field. 

.Vpplicatio'i- .o>' .1' .x'l.i.i"' '•' 

the l-n ■""■ 

:«4,\ i>. 

!- Sr,.l. n.!.. i 1 ■■'■'■ 

1 h, HARHlVtm 

II VI'.lUM.l it 

.;,.,il 1... Har 

p. 1 riUled 

1,.,-! • 

■ .. rjuT 

i ,, I'h.HU' .t'17 .ilioo. 1 ■ ■ ■ 

P«0« 4 

August 22, 191 

Hiin S..I11 (H.irrison Kuril). Bin Kiix.lii ( iVliH J.iiimii-sH). t.iki Skvualk- 
vr (M.ii-k H.iinill). iuiil Clu\il>.iii .i, llii- V\<.<>kio. nv >.iiprisiHl .il llit- atti^ 
xMiU' Nt/f ..t tin IKith Slur ill Oil- rn.nii- 'Star W.u-.' (Photii ••.iirli«.y 
of I'.iililiKk Hiililii .iliiiii^. > 

Battles in space help 
'Star Wars^ gross millions 

The time i» ihr fulur*. and th»- 
■cem i» a battk bftwiwn plam-ts 
which are inhubiled byhumiinbe 
Ing*. rubols. and mulatrd Turmi 
of lU^. 

The lime b now. and Ihi' movie 
"Star War*"' has turned Inio (i 
box otTla- smash. Krossiiig ovfr 
$50 million in the first two weekn. 

The tllJe acctjralelydexTibesthe 
plot, which in IW»Tally a war b*-- 
Iwecn plan 

Theevi nplrewiuhe* 

to rule Uic «...„,...;». through 
mean* of a harsh dictatorship. 
Their battle staimti. Uiiih Star, 
M) powerful : wipe 

. .1 an entire [•ii .> mat- 

ter oi aecund*. 

The Cralactic Kmf.irf niusl he 
■lopped before loiiiplclily rulinn 
the galaxies, but haw7 This in 
where the action hegin*. 

Spaceships zi>oming. escet^dui^ 
the speed of light. » n^e baltU's 
in spact- agalnM tli< 
the pilut.*. art^ humai, 1 

tieaturfi. Many stun- -.. - 

this add adventure to thv movn; 

"'Slur Wars" also has humor, 
which gives the film its human 
value. In on.' ni^hlilub M-ine. 
the weiril musit and^iranKt-tonns 
of life depict an unu- 

Kobots fjtuding ptr- 

novel spnce-ttKc che:>-^ .,,. i 

sarcastic dialogue helps creali' 
laughter for thin basically space 
adventure movie. 

The principle acIor,» represenl 
inn human forms iirr Carrie Fish 
er. Mark Hamili. I'eter fu-hinB. 
Harrison Ford, and .•\iec (ajsii- 



r forms 

of life 



> I>a 

] <■ 

er. ani 



ca-t <■ 

well d 







ItiiK ru*iii 








played by I'arriir l-i-htr. Mark 
Haniill ..lid llarri.»on Ford; these 
actors wiTf the hiTix's oi the film. 

Alei (iuinness and IVIer fush- 

iiiK al»o played their rolenexceed- 
inKl> *«-'ll 

fhi- r4>bots were impi>rtanti> 
Icatured in the film because they 
lorilrihutcd to the space-age scen- 

Board presents movies 


L> .10 fx.iting and 


-rape fantasy 

suitable ' 

"Slar«-" Cast 

frtiKKm Lvia 


Carrie Fluher 

I.ukr .Skvw.ilk 

.r M.irk llanull 

Han- -.n!!,. 

Harrison Ford 


.■Vice '.uiiiness 

■ ■lar. 

jldvid Prowse 

Kenny Maker 

Anlhony Daniels 

■ a.d .MuB 

Mer lushing 


One Step 

In Mik. 

I h..|. 

,A V..U «.'i-i 

.1- .i| .v Ninl.i 
A. i,nI,.\ n 
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; Kl\ in lli~liop .iii Mi^.i-l -'• 
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M 1.1 .Mil n (ui!l '., I _.. :'•■ I'f' * JM Kaiis,is «i| 

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,.,i,ll.,i II o.ik 1.. ("lui.iH.i on lli-i 10 Kn»li i.t.ini- !■■ llu ,llj 

, 1 111, 1 1.1. i' I, .1.1 flu- nailitl 

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■, , I, .in \. ill. hi- mils; 
\|.,.h(., K:.!.- .. .il h.,1 It... 

ODIls \ I MIS 

I'.l.-i Fi., ,ui..'l I'll. -I iMli .,,h,.-l Ihr SrjilriniKrj 

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l;..U 11 Sh->i. ..„!'- I' ... i, i.ii...ii, l!,, 

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Paid Uilli.oi.- . till 

■ I . -. .a in;; "i "ii.i-.i;: 

,i.',l I ...i- Huh," ■I'ipl 

.1 1 1 1 

\fi. 1 1 ,' 

..I ill,. -UllliU. 1 .l.Al llj 

I- llu, i.i: I'll, KoliliU' It.. II-., II -I 

..i-k.-lliall ,iihI , ,u: i'.,- ill' , nil' - 
l,.ll I l...'l II '....- lull. 1- 

Uriilen and dlncltd by George 
Lucas. Music by John WUUams. 

Smokers think twice 

(continued from pace 6) 
of carbon monoxide. 

"While most people have a 
basic understanding of what 
smoking does to the smoker, 
they re not certain what It does 
to the nonsmoker. ■ said Kirk- 
wood He pointed out that 34 
million Americans are sensi- 
tive or allergic to one or more 
of the comporiems of tooacco 
smoke In extreme cases . serl - 
ous acute problems sut* as 
asthma attadts may be preci- 
pitated However, a majority 
of non-stnokers suffered from 
nasal symptons. headaches. 
co<«b. Bora tliroat and other 

111 effects when exposed to to^ 
bacco smoke 

"The nonsmoker's right td 
breathe clean air Is, and ha| 
always been a legitimate an 
serious consideration," Klrkl 
wood concluded "This Is esl 
peclally true In light of the tacl 
that nonsmokers curremll 
make up two- thirds of the adull 
population or three - fourths ol 
the total population" 

For more Information on I 
health effects of smoking an 
nonsmoker's rights caU 
Chicago Lung Association, thI 
Christmas Seal People, at 243| 
2000. Ext 40 

page 5 

August 22. 1977 

Journey storms through Harper 

. \e»l Schon »nd Ongn 
Koln- titTt getting reilkm play- 
iiiR in Santann. CoiifU»hni «m> 
•Bring the group apart C*ri<i« 
Sanlana w«i In the prm-e»» of 
netting involved with guru Sri 
thinmoy while many of the other 
members frf the group netif m>l 
adted by rhinmoy'» •plrUual- 
Uy. BoUi Sehon anil BoUc quit 
m»h no Idea what they would 

Orrgg look off a year, cleaned 
hlmielf up from the road craiiet 
aixl opened a reatauranl In Seal- 
Ut. Washington witti hi* father. 
Meanwhile. Ncbon. then 18 and 
■nxloua, returned to the jamming 
•CMH which had won him a repu- 
tation aa ■ The Bay Area » Kric 

Clapton' toelore he |olncd San- 

[t «ai otil of one ol those jama 
thai Journey w«» bora Former 
Saniana road manager Waller 
Herbert, who now maiMgee Jour- 
ney, put the group together. Her- 
bert brought in a San Kranetoco 
b«aa player named Ro«» Vallory 
who had worked with Sieve Miller 
and with Neal on guitars and 
nregg on keyboards and vocals, 
only the drum* were mi»»ing. The 
group decided to try for the bt« 
drummer (hey could find lo Ihey 
phoned Aynaley Ouribar. who 
waa living In Loe Angek* at the 
mm. Lang-regarded at a bril- 
I onjBlclaii. l>unbar played 
Mh ortRiiuil J«B Beck Group 

aawcll u with lnhn Mayall. 
Frank Zappa. David Bowie and 
counllets otheri as a seMion 
drummer. Aynsley went to San 
Franclwo for a jam session and 
the four immediately hit It off. 

Daily rehearsals were lei up 
and gigs at Winterland sonn 
made the band local favorites. 
.Journey was signed to Colum- 
bia and their first album, ioar- 
ney. was released in the spring 
of 1975. Continuous touring 
aeroas the country helped lo nh-e 
them a greater degree of critical 
as well as commercial appeal by 
the broe their second album. Look 
Into Ike Future was rekaaed in 
the spring of 1976. 


Asri-U-N I> tPh Hv ll.i\ id N ytri"! I 

(;,Mtari-i N«il Sthoii (Pholo by Diivid Si'vlricd) 

Jourm-v introilim-il ihtir nc 

« l,..<l -in.i.r R.iturt FliiMhniaii. fPholo by David Sfvfrii'tl. ) 

page 6 

AugiMt 22, 1971 

Elvin Bishop oppears 
at Harper Aug. 26 

The Harper CoUeKP Program 
Board i« primd to prrsent, Capri- 
corn Recording star Klvin Bishop 
wtth MCA artist, Mickey Thomas 
alito apprartnt! »ill be IhicaRo's 
own Tobin Star on August 26 
in Building A- 

Klvin Hisliop will be tourlnR 
the country to promote his new 
double ilLsked. Irve - recorded 
album, Raivln* Hell. The album. 
Elvin's fifth on I aprlcorn Ret 
ordt. containn hi« bnl-knowa bill 

incladinii 'strutiin" My Stjff, 
"Kooled Art>und and Fell In 
Love", and "Juke Joint Jump' . 
This releiiae is already considered 
a Top National Add-On and 
Breakout in Billboard. But, rather 
than simply enjoy his good South 
ern btiOKie at home, experienc-e 
it "live" at Harper College. 

Alonn with Bishops riveting 
guitar riffs, the show will feature 
the silky smooth voice of Mickey 

Also appearing will be Chl-I 
cago's own Tobin Star— acountr/ 
rock act that believes in qualih 
over volume. Doors open at 
', m.. the show begins at 8. 

Ticket prices wUl be $3 for stuJ 
dents with Kail I.D. and >4 fo^ 
public in advance. Tickets at dooi] 
on the night of the performana 
will be $3.50 for students wtU 
Fall 1.1). and $4.50 for pubUc. | 

For further Information, contao 
Student Activities, extension 242. 

Elvin Bi-.hop l>rint;> hi- Soulh.rn ...un.l In|.<r thi> 
Fri<1ii\ .il H ( Thrton. ert i-.'.p<«iis<>r>-«l l>v llii- Program 

Harper sponsors 
Solar energy fair 

Smokers think twice 

Ana homeowners will have the 
opportunity to learn how they can 
iwlucc spiralling winter fuel bills 
ait the Harper College Solar 
Energy Fair September 2. .'t and 
4. Solar and Wind Energy as well 
aa othar alltrnair energy forms 
will be explored at the fair whkh 
will be held in the C oUege Center. 
Building A. Admtsaion is free and 
open to the public The fair » ill b« 
open Friday. .September 2 from 
* AiO p.m.-9:tX) p-m.. Saturday, 
1():(X) a.m. -9:00 p.m. and liunday 
10:00 p.m. 

Featured will besewraloneam- 
pus displays and projects of solar 
related equipment. Several dis- 
tributors of solar and wind energy 
equipment will be on hand to ex 
plain the operation. Installation 
and coal involved in allrmaie 
energy sourcea. '.lucal -ipeakers 

win dlacui* our government's rok 
In devcloptaK further alternaleen- 
ergy maaareh and what some 
other foreign countries are doing 
in terms of energy i»search. 

Students from the Heating and 
Air Conditioning Program at 
Harper will display their unit for 
both solar beadng and cooling. 
Harper faculty member Ken 
Jaucb will explain how he built 
hto ekrctric car which will t»e park 
ed at the ftir. 

Representatives of the Solar 
EaiTgy and Alternate Resources 
Club at Harper < S- E. A. K. C. H. l, 
sponsor of the fair, will also be 
available to answer quesHons and 
direct visitors. 

F'or further information ..n it.. 
Solar Energy Fair call iJii' Mu 
dent Activities Oflke at Harper, 
397-3000, extemlon 242. 

Smoklac Is stlU with us to- 
dsy, but more and more peo- 
ple ar« having second thoughts 
sbout It- -particularly thooearho 
don't smoke and no longer wtab 
to remalD silent about It 

Many p«ople think that the 
majority of Americana smoke. ' ' 
said John L Klrkwood. exe- 
cutive director of Chicago Lung 
Association, "but the truth Is 
that nonamokers make up two- 
thlrda of the adult population 
TWa nonainoklng majority Is 
Blao baeomlng increasingly vo- 
cal, however, about the smoke 
which they are forced to breath* 
at work and In other public 


Such a concern I s not un- 
warraived, said Klrkwood In 
citing data from the Ameri- 
can Lung Association, since 
second -hand smoke accounts 
for roughly 68 P«r cent of the 
total smoke produced by tobac- 
co consumption lis two main 
sources are the ' side - stream 
smoke which comes from the 
burning end of a cigarette or 
c Igar and " main - stream 
smoke' which Is Inhaled by the 
smoker and exhaled 

This side stream smoke can 
be dangerous, he said, since It 
contains twice the tar and ni- 

cotine, five times as mudil 
carbon monoxide and forty- slxl 
times as much ammonia as [ 
mainstream smoke since It ha8| 
not been filtered through the ci- 
garette and the smoker's lungs.! 
Levels of carbon monoxide I 
are twice as high aa normal ln| 
samples of blood taken fro 
nonsmokers who have been Ina'l 
fully ventilated room filled with I 
clgareae smoke, according to I 
Klrkwood Even after the nan| 
smoker leaves the smoke- fill- 
ed room it takes from 8 to 12 1 
hours to completely rid the body I 

( condnued on page 4 )| 

V$e*$ of $un'$ power examined 

!.>• Ii:rm> will •il! 
Mtcuaiie lo pariKii- 

and 1- 
n»r will uvi 
energy nn • 
liMir««IKl in •■ 
power and pm 


firr <rf C.,> ,. 

■ ^.T the j«n 


help wantad 

' itttniinii 

iaw:h" hcHk 

■ -iiry miitlrnai.*.. 
<Ti«!irt ill Kill iyiKiK iiiJM:'ij»i.»*(*'ti> 
:.»lkm» will ]u :m 

flufktl in in«' proiiTAi- 
stpeaker* wiit tx- HikIi.. 

Cail M- 

2w nwii 

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oo A<l 

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Secretarial— M 

:»t»if ro do ttfU"t 
: , V Ci.nlurt 


»«t.'l 1. 

1 IX' 












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page 7 

August 22. 1977 

Quartet starts 
off Sept 6 

On Tut«i»y. Sepumber G, the 
Sludenl Actlvib«» departmtnl wUl 
piaeot ilK Chicago Saxophone 
Quanct In lh« tii*t conctrt ol the 
fall Mnmter afletnoon mini-con- 
orrt Hrtn. The concert it In P- 
206 at 12:15 P M. Admiwion ii 
free. The pro«ram wUl constat ciI 
works bv Gibbons. Cowell, Du- 
bois, Turpin, Bach, Daktn, Jop- 
Un, Shrude, and Bona. 

The Chicago Saxophone Quar- 
Irt wa« formed In 19fl», and has 
since achieved an International 
reputation through its clinics, re- 
cltala. master dasaes, and appear 
ancea with orehestta. The 
members ol the quartet have per 
formed in France, Canada, Mcx 
Ico. Romania, Knijland. Japan. 
SoulbeasI Asia, and New Zea- 
land, as weU as at high schools, 
colleges, and conventions of mu- 
sicians through out the United 

The group consists of Robert 
Black, soprano saxophontol; 
Richard Kennell, alto sasophoo- 
bl, Wallier Smith, tenor saxo- 
phonist, and James Kaspnyk. 
baritone saxophonist. 

fHher concerts in the Fall 1977 
Afternoon Mini idncert Serin 
include K.>b«Ti » unant. harpsi- 
chord on October 4. Susan Ou- 
Uck. classical Kultar. on October 
18. and the Kaslern Illinois i:nl- 
versit)' String Trio on Niwem- 


[ ,er wonder whv pc.ple bree/c throuRh their 
courses while sou struggle along with mediocre results' 
I'll tell vou why. They know haw to study and you don I 

H,Rher grades f..r ..os. are an f *i^^i*[."'^ .'^-"VaV- 
ever with the publication of my book. THE EAbV WAT 
TO HIGHER GRADES, you too can achieve those higher 
arades This no-nonsense, down to earth book is packed 
with astounding new study techniques guaranteed to show 
you how to obtain the highest possible grades with 
the least amount ot effort. 

Written al Ihc urging of former students, this DooK 
will show vou . 

how tu know in advance al least 80=^: of the questions 

on 4m exam , , , t 

how to climiruic the frustration ol long hours ot 

wasted study ^ . , 

how lo conquer the subiect that always gives you trouble 
how to .mild the one grade rut 
how I.. Lure exam nerves. 

Thousands of students have used these novel study tech- 
niques to raise their grades at least one letter within one 
semester You can too! 

Let's face it academic success is determined by grades. 
And grades are determined not so much by how smart you 
are or ho* much you study hut by how smart yoti 
study If voure serious about your career you owe it to 
voursolf to try this hook which I am offering on a money 
hack guarantee, ^ . „„ 

In todav s lough job market you need every advantage. 
And a record of high grades is the best advantage you 

""(..Ve Vour earning power a boost. Write for this book 
today. It could change your life. 

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I «stist.«i I may rsrurr. in» Boo* «.tn.n 10 diys lor a tu 

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August 22, 19771 

Harper aid wins scliolarsliip 

S«idy KaluazI* has • very 
daar picture of the oraer sha 
wants In th« art world, and (hat 
via* became even rosier when 
aba received notlflcaUoo from 
tlH Uirivarslty of lUlnols that 
aiw has been awarded a full 
tuition scholarship (or her 
freshman year there She had 
already been accepted Into the 
University's CoUcfeof Flneand 
Applied Arte when sin laamad 
of tiie sward 

The art sctiolarsMp Is based 
only OR abUtiy as shown In slides 
of artworlt which each com 
petln« student submits aloof 
with racocnmendailons (roflilft* 
high school principal and art 
teacher Sandy submitted her 
eMry In May. and when her 
slldsa were ratumsd to her 
in Jum aiM •■wmnii itie ■- 
ward had goaa to aaoilwr aiu- 
deit It wasn't until sbs re- 
ceived a leaer from the ud- 
veralty this month that aiie 
knew she had won the year's 
scholarship which may be re- 
newable (or subsequeiK years 

A realden of Mi Proapect, 
stw attended Holmes Junior 
Hi|0i and Forest View High 
School IXirlni her high school 
years. Sandy was scholaatically 
aa well as artistically talent- 
ed, and waa a member of Na 
tional Honor Society She was 
also moving surely toward an 
art career In her )unlor year 
she won first place In the Bl - 
cenaonlal High Sclwol Art 
Comost sponsored by Illinois 
Bell (o select a cover design 

(to- tlie Arlington Heights tele- 
pone directory The drawing 
she submitted entitled 'George 
Calls (or a Reservation de- 
picts George Washingtoo using 
the telepinaa in a booth on tlie 
shore of the Potomac while his 
boatload of patriots waits for 
him The top prize carried a 
cash award for Sandy and the 
same amoiM to her school for 
an supplies h was a big day 
for FVHS .especially when school 
officials learned that second and 
third place winners were also 
Forest View art students 

Sandy's senior year In high 
school srt class was highlight 

ed by the Scholastic Show for 
which each student prepared a 
portfolio of eight pieces of work 
Her colored pencil drawings 
of a couple in different settings 
were the ones she eventually 
submitted to the tnlverslty of 
Illinois for the scholarship 

In April of her senior year. 
Sandy came to Harper College 
under the Community Resource 
Program as a student aide Not 
surprisingly, she works In the 
Graphics Department of the 
Learning Resources Center 
wtwre she assists designers In 
layout and production of bro- 

chures, posters and booklets 
for various divisions of the col- 
lege This (Its rlgl.. in with her 
plans she says because 1 ex- 
pect to major In art and ap- 
plied design, probably heading 
for a career as a graphic de- 
signer ' 

During ttie summer session 
she Is also a pan time student 
at Harper, taking a course In 
English compostlon which she 
would otherwise be required 
to take In the (all at the univer- 
sity She plans to take Instead, 
naturally, an extra class 

Classes at the university be 

gin on August 29. and Saixly I 
looking (orward to this next] 
step along the path she has| 
chosen I've known for a Ion 
time that the career I really 
want Is In art. she says, 
after the summer o( working In 
Graphics I can hardly wait to getl 
started on It ' To those whol 
know her. It would seem thatl 
Sandy really has a head start| 

Theatre season starts 

The Harper CollrKc Studio Th.' 
atre kidt* <>fl its 77-78 smmmiwi;.- 
the longest running rnuMcal in 
Brt)adway'!i history. "The h'aty 
t«»lkk». " Written by Tom Jones 
and Harvey Schmidt, the muskal 
Is a story about life and love, 
and in one of Its most populur 
>onK*. Saks the audience lo " rry 
li' RKmcnibsT, " Production dales 
iin- Nov. 4. .S. 6 and Nov II. 
12. and i;) m the TV Studio, 
K Building As with last year'> 
nuccetwful run of "Codspell," a 
dinner theatre package will be 
oOered. Details will be forthcom- 

lor "Tht' l-'an- 
bt- held un Tue. 
vpr 1. .111.1 VVfd. Sfpl. 7 al 7:<K) 
p.m. in A I. '.IS*. .-Ml mierested Har- 
per students, faculty, iind ^lafF 
ate invited lo audition I'hose 
trylnit out arc ii<krr) :■■ prci'iiri- 
H KinK lor th'- ii docs 

noX necvs»ari: t-t- from 

"The r iiilttslii Ks ,\n accom- 
panist wiii l>e pr(»vided. In ad- 
diboii, the audition will consist 
of a reading (rom the script as 
well a» a dance try-out The 
chureoftrapher will leach a short 
dance sequeniv and ask tfaoaetry- 
in(t out t^i rcpt'tti it. 

A call back will be held on 
Thu., Sept. 8. HI 7:00 p.m. in 
A 139. 

"The I- aniastii-ks" is under 
the direction r»f HarptT Speech 
and Theatre inutructor, Mary Jn 
WUlis. Music teacher Hob Tlllol- 
sun and his wile, Karen, willhan- 
die vocal and orclu'stra. Al Muel- 
ler of ties Plaiiu-s. credits 
include numerous professional. 
community, and educational the 
atre shows, will choreograph the 

Further information is avail- 
abfe from Mary Jo Willis in Al. 39, 
ex, •i48. 

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August 22. 1977 







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Auflust 22,191 


A look at cross-country 

by IWch BUty 

The no— - country HUon It 
once more upon H»rpei Any 
Inltmlcd ttudenU ihould try to 
■tttnd • m«tln(j which wUJ ht 
held W«lne»day. AuRU»t 24th al 
noon In room [V293 Ailhough 
the nr»l m«t !• almoW « month 
•way. Coach Bob Nolan to look- 
ing forward to a v»ry iuccwaful 

The Danville Invitational In 
DanvUk, lUlnois on September 
17 wUl be the «lt« of Iheir flr»t 
meet. Placin* .econd la»t year is 
quite good and Coach Nolan U 
hoping to do Ju»t ai well or better 
this year. The team'i overall per- 
formance lait year «a« good, the 
duel meet record being 20. AUo 
placing 2nd at the Wauboni« In- 
vitational. 3rd atboththeMllwau 
kce invitational and the N41' 
conference champlonthlp and Sth 

In the Region IV cbampionahip. 
One of Hiirpers outMaiiding 
runnert lant year wae Wil fWd- 
bouae. a National (jualUkr at the 
N4C Cbampionahip. He went 
on to run the Nationals in Farm- 
ingdale. New York and placed 
3 lit out of 400 runner* with an 
exoeUenl time of 24;20 for five 
mlkt, ml»»ing All-Amerlcan by 
7 iccondt WU hat now trant- 
lerred to Notre Dame, but return- 
ing ietlermcn include Tim Blechl, 
who la N4C Ihree-mlk champion 
and school record holder at S 

Abo returning i» Mike Fischer. 
Jeff Slemon and Curl Long, who 
la a track letter winner at G and 
3 milet. New members Include 
Marty CJ'Leary. a transfer from 
l>nn»ylvanlB, Mitch RUey from 
Harrington High school and Tim 
Jorgcnsun from Hoflman Estates 

High School 

Even with Coach Nolan's good 
outlook on the season It's not go- 
ing to h« easy; there's a lot of 
hard work ahead for the harriers. 
The goals for this season are to 
win or place In the top three in 
several invitational* such as Dan- 
ville. Waubonsee and MUwaukee 
InvitaUonals. Also, to try to lake 
the N4C conference champion- 
ship which was won by Harper 
in 197S. 

Improving their .Sth place stand- 
ing in the Hcgion IV champion- 
ship from the previous year and 
last, but not least, have an in- 
dividual or team qualification for 
the N J r AA meet, which wUl be 
held In I'ucson, Ariiona. 

Overall, they are expecting a 
victorious season which is noth- 
ing new to Harper, looking at 
previous years recordt- 

Th«- tross-muntrv team »ill parlitipatc In the Danvillf 
Invitational on Seplcniber 17. 

Footboll seoson starts 

|„l..riM.-<l slucUnl> who would like to join Ih. K"" '''■" 
should ii>nUitl Roger Bechtold. t'xl. IM. 

Sludi-nt» inttrisUil ui |.,uli4ii).iiii"' "'> l 
CoHrh eilaaik at exL 414. 

hi (....iball team should contact 

All inlereste.1 student* who would like to join the women 
tennis learn, n.nlat i Martha Bolt, e\t. iH-i. 



Williom Ramey Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRoods, Paloline, Illinois 60067 312 397 3000 

Vol. 12 Na 2 

August 29, 197^ 

Tutors aid students with difficulty learning 

bf Ton Boynton 

Harper toiU-KP h Lfarninn Lab 
TuiorinjB ServiiT. lt)rali"d on the 
first floor in K buiJcting, i» now 

The servke, tlarti-d in 1972. 
ttlda students hnvintc troubU* tn 
their rrmrses. At»iit»taiKV U offer 
ed in 28 $ul>>ect aivftft, Ln€litdin»£ 

C'h> im-.': 

1 he M-rx m '!( ■ 
ed studtTils. bk* 
well." waid M». v i- 
cuufie o( Harper's o^k 
mi-.sion» policy, rrmt; 
n<»t kni»w; 
i i.-'l yvar (h*- ^ 
H 'mK> vl»italiof 
V\e use pt'tT 
opponed to h;i\ 1 
do it/' commfnii ^' 

V<iu wi>h to r»itiir. " -".hr saui, Stii- 





In iiddiiliin to 
tulurinil, thirr i^ 

I [IS tti* 


'•m tl'w hi- 

ihc »tK-im-(>ne 

er-iuii rxiiiirinR- 

■ o,,le 



. i:tjli/f 


{Ht il 




111 llll 

Ikua Uit tuliiririK h- 
wM Ms. fri>i.nt»il, ■ 

Thompson passes pay raise bill 

"Wf l«l 
brtter to ft^iT t 
«klifr ont-' 

student!* rt" 
iti'r« ntlher' 


f iwr ^tll(ltl;1 

I I IV M- r V u't 
.tfh Thitr> 

AilLairi I 
M«-n.ii-l .1 is,ik,ili> Unit the I'ay 
Plan amt'iidment approved by 
'.overnor ! I'-nr'^"" granlinE 
pay incrci-. iqualU'ii'd 

state eiTiplo iintrea*i> 

granted tc i.d b\ thr 

AFSCME-ti- . . :riTnu-nti> 

leRally prop., r 

Scott said ilu> me. in- ilH-llnvi-r 

Ti..r'- ['... I'lan Ihute ciHiipliowith 

. ijuirementii that "the 

^ ■ ' Mjlt of pa\' in .ip- 

pi«-" ' 

support li.. 

ih. r,i-, I', 


[«. rlorrr 

for <i : 
on Julv 

nn jirior mtvuv S( i.I! nnlod. >tNn. 
!ti,it ,ini»lht r i»r»h\i-sjnn t" (».i\ 5 . 
j3aym».ril.s and stt.-p incn-iir-ii* jjtiy 
mfntw conUitiornd on thr tjct that 
cmplnvwk rendta-d a trrMin 
{*- n.'d I't -. r\i(t.' prior tn .kirif ^ili 
'T l(il\ I . i\ lis pr«>[H'r. 

Thi- opinion said, *"T h*.' DiriM 
tor of Ihf Di'P' IVfornn! 
("odf, ha> . 
d pa> plaii 

ivctor has (Joi.. . M^ [M ,-.i -.. . X i:.y 
crilerioo for ..t Du- 
amount of pay niu !>. ■, i.wi-d 
'ImiJarly t4» prior .irt- 

inenr-^ for li»n«f ,, in 

1 ri'a--c-^ 

i'!Lor -ii rv in t.r p.i-t < xpfrniiif 

■ d <: ntt rioii lor 

-alur\ and pa> 

-. -i [ump MifVi paV' 

1 IraditJurial forrnot a 

■■* , i: i> with!['i thi ranjLjt- 

Ml W'.v ['ilrCMf ■ ■ ■ ' i|,ir\ 

powf r to ( 'tahli': :, "" 

'■I'l.'mti h-v f 

p!ov«.'*i noi on tht' payroll on 
t'ltht-r June M) or July 1. would 
nol bv p:iid, cvfti though they 
rnigbl have workt'd ft>r years up 
In those datfs 

Srott also ri'ssponded to a queii- 

lion raised by Hakaiis that the 

ajjrt-i-m.. ril may violalt- tht- doc- 

(riiK- of Ht-paratum ol powers be- 

* It applif> lo cuntstitutional 

^-. othtrr than the 'iovernor. obsirvt'd that the separa- 
tion t)l' powers (ioctrine relates to 
ihf disInbutiiM! .il .luitiority tie- 
tutt'n the 1 I \ • I'liiiV' 

and ludici.i >! ^o^ci n- 

mt'iit- Scoti told Httltatis the doo 
Iriru' dix's nol apply to the dis- 
tribution ot authority bi-tween the 
\arious lonstitutional officers of 
the Kxi'OJtivt' branch. 

Stott noted that employees of 
constiliitjorial otTicers. other than 
Iht ("tovtrnor art iiot covered by 
ilie I'tTNonnt;] CiKit". t-xcept on re- 
lUi'st of the officer. ()r his prede- 
>"-.-.or. and approved by the Gov- 

Library has much to offer 


.one Slo- iH r pii 'm' 
Ml ..I Dirntoi ot ( 1 

ntU look on lUv [to'.! 
H. (IMioU. In llorni 

by Mike Baker 

To all i«w?re»ted -tu.ii n 

la a library "" - ■- 

not jU'-[ a r ![ 

Willi your ■■'V, ,; 

by thi- amiHjiii <»i jH-'; 
Ubrar\ who .iVK- rtail, 

t.. MjftT,'- . 

IVU'r>on, ■' .'^ ■ , 

and calculators lor student use. 

\\i hjicc ail the current b*->t m'I! 

rr^ "i'lohahl;. th* only library 
'a.'ilT- IhiTt' 1- no \\.iitinfii! li-t !"or 

■ viri'-. afr 


j!i.-d th-.- it.'ij.uin ,11-- lii-.-v carry a.^. 

:i* inu MTV popular "You krujw 

,r r\ ovt=r 7tKI dilfcrenl piTi- 

■ ranging from National 

i.;.i.iuin to T«iday's Secretary-" 

UJ!., n risked if there were any 

I.CVV plan.- fur the librar; Mrs. 

IVlerson ex pressed her desire to 

have the librar;. computerized 
wttli an autiunatedcircuiationsys- 
U-m. "Hut that^ a thought 
f'T now," -aid Mrs. f'eterson, 
"since we jusi had a security sys- 
tem put in the library mo years 

When asked il tliey would be 
making any improvements inslu- 
denl 6er\i€e. Mrs. Peterson said, 
"The library will take any sug- 
gesliun^ on how ■ac can better 
serve the Harper student com- 
munitv. " 



August 29. 1971 


Second campus 
not needed 

Pornography a growing problem 

by Clran ZirRrr 

fc> - • 
own no- 
with Ih. 

and X-riucii ■■ 
moving i)ut '- 
their <.•"'"> 
mm Ui. 

lain n:*c«surc* »*»■ 

In -■--■ '■■•- 



and Xr.ilcd movii thear< rs- 

In Arlington Hi-lj!hls \'iUu|{i'. 
!•!»■». Jiimes Ky.m luld th.; vil- 
iMRe attornev ti' >;ii "\tr all of 
tm- old ob^ci-niK laws ,ind from 
':irv ii<-<iK" ii nf» law to p.-ol:ecl 

ill iKMlk 

• 5 Rand 
If action 

in; 111.' , ...iif.ctjislators- 

■nuy :• [KTlinRofsui !i 

,,,,,r .1 '1 chu rr he>. 

. rn> .ind any other 

■:ii-. nl^ AlttiouRh 11 



rtiijuialiug .11 
ua- fonftidt: 
arlion. Koilinn Mfaduw.s and ralalimi 

^■,..-. K.,.tK i.lo^.dv pasK'd pr*;'- 

•..v% lo rtstnct 

11:11 boolt stores 

1.,-.....^ \v, ... , '■ (.iki'ti .1 

very hardlinf a[ lo lln- 
problerr. It* ordinim.i- lists '-'i 
sfXijal acts which tan not be p»T- 
fornr>ed on screen*ithout'«eriou» 

literary, arlislic. p.ilitiial orscii-n 
lifK vakie ' That in tlself initiat.- 
tl.. ■ the o[X"ning ol an 

\ theaters. 

t . :--; ago KIk drove an.; 

Hoffman Kslatcs passed their ob- 
scenity ordinances in reaction to | 
the threat of an X i.n.d mo-, 
theater. Sine* these lii^- n..\ .■ t.ei 
passed they have stoi^i as "t! 
d.terrant lo the problem." 

U has been muile very i lear | 
lo the leiiislalors of thi -■■ 
miinities thai if llwse la-> 
ever challenged it would be along I 
expensive [.ircK'ess to maintain | 
these laws. 

Donald Kose. Rolling Mead..v 
city attorney, warninl the ton ii. 
ttiai "with obstenity y.iu f;el , 
the Rrsl amendmeni iiivii riKi 
uroups mvohed in litiKatiou 
rhe\ 're well financed and wii' 
take you all the way to the Su- 
preme Court" 

1-. Ill it iIk 






Veierans caulion JqIII StudOnt SenOtO 

itudents on (A bill 

I'oino' I .i|)li> li.i- ofioiiii iin iinii-iisin" |iroi>U-ni «ilh 

le. i-'alors l.ikilij; swill .ulioii. 

The Veterans .\dniiiiisli iH'.. 
cautions M Hil! -tint, nts ih..i 
vancv piiyineii! ..f .-di.,! ,iTi..iui , . 

kwancM. w .'nouni lo 

«Mi miKb as - benefits 

,e »t»rt ol a Minooi ttetm, are 

irial-an «<tvaaw oit («lui« 


If a iturtvnl requcxln advance 

neck is reot.ive*f wdl b*. (W*- 
-■ -■ I-i^'n. 

yoi en ample. ac- 

««p«i» advance .pon 

fcCteteritiK ^- ^ iU nprt- 

MOt allow.. •sraam al- 

letidance during;, .-Mi-piem.beT lanMi. 
October. No addiUonai beni'lltti 
wtUbe paid 'inlil fee l,...verinK 
claai allrnil 

menht riunnK llai lust il. 
of the new whool term 
«:>n*ldervd now, iJie VA urge>. 

Addition:!' '•' •■ '•'■'-■ - 

available ' 

dent«. ¥a\u- .■ ■■ 

prnvide up lo Si, Sen' per 

academic >'eiir, miiv be granted 

to ftftidents 1-. 

Olid regul . 

■omt caaes, appn. ■ 

OM tor a VAIoar. :.. I'.i' 

begta Schoolfinann.ii ..1..1 ■.:!. 

canprovldectrnplete inlorni.i' 

Compete inlonTM'ii.ri ..i ...i 
educational ussi-' r,ims 

can be obtained ; ran* 

- .-■ -, n r.impus or the 

s, ii.jI. Sinn 11111- 

I ll 
I I 1 


\! , ,•..•11 l)..ivhry. 
11... Sue 
, Kii-ek. 


11... • ■••. . ..11.1 . 11 
It..' m.o.i lo.u 

t!i.^-l.i.i.iii|iijhlit.ilii - 
-Diirii-, ,,.l 

V!l oj>jii!..ii^ I 
■ . i-ssarily th..-' ' " 

.i,.,l,'..i I. ,1.1 

, 1 111 .ii.l, 1.,'|..'r r.Jalul 

|'h..i'. i'l; lillio. I 

August 29, 1977 

Overweight? Drink your troubles away 

page 3 

by Linda KotU 

Are you bothered by bulKeoxd 
bumps in all the wrong places? 

li you arc, then join the rest of 
America and embark upon one of 
the many new fad diets sweepmK 
the country. 

Probably the mcMt popular of 
all the diets la ttur liquid protein 
diet a diet bailed on predli^oted 

liquid protein and taiten t«o or 
three tiroes a day In lieu of nor 
miil meatt- 

The best •elkr "The Last 

Chana- Diet" has impresised upon 
countle«it number* of people to 
atari drinlting the cherry-flavored 
protein Auppiements as a way to 
lone weight A lot of people are 
losinR weight, but not all of 1hi"m 
in the right way. 

^ He" >•—■.. 

Or Robert Linn, liie osteopath 
who wrote the boolt. i.i worried 
that too many people are dtsre 
gardlng thebooii'swarnin)! They 
are replacing meals with liquid 
protein without a doctor"^ super- 
vision. Many are Uvinfj on 
nothing more than a few table- 
spoons of protein supplement and 
with no advice other than an in- 
struction hook from the manufac- 
turer. If not corrected, it could 
lead to severe illness. 

The protein sparing fast 
removes all food from the diet 
and substitutes a liquid protein 
formula that revjuires an aver- 
age intake of six oAnces a day 
for men and four ounoeii for wo- 

Along with that,' the dieter ia to 
drink at least two quarts of a 
sugar-free liquid daily: coffee, tea, 
water, or sugar-fre*^ soft drinks. 
Vitamin supplements such as min- 
erals and potassium In lablet 
forms are also required. 

The reason that dieters lose 
weight on the program is because 
they have changed their body's 
fuel system. By stopping the 
caloric intake, the body is forced 
to derive its fuel for energy by 
burning off excess fat. 

Normally, the body's energy 
comes from the digestion of 
protein and carbohydrates. When 
the body is not receiving such 
nourishment from food, it will 
break down its own tissue to pro- 
vide that energy. 

However, if the body's own pro- 
tein is broken down during 
dieting, it can result in damage 
to vital organs. Therefore, the diet 
n^commt'nds the um of the liquid 
to supply the protein while con- 
hnuing to deprive the body of 
carbohycrales, ihiis saving Iht 
organ.s while ^lill getting rid offal. 

But fasting under any condi- 
tions b a serious risk, and as 
with any diet, should Ik» monitor- 
ed and approved by a doctor. 

How safe is the pr()tein diet, 
and how do physicians and diet 
specialists feel uboui it' 

A local physician, lir. Monte 
.Meldman, who operates Hypntv 
therapy for Weight Control in 
lies naiiws, said. "I currently 
have patienLs on the liquid pro- 
tein diet and have had outstand- 
ing results, such as patterns losing 
50-60 pounds. I feel thai it is a 
safe method if the patient is under 
supervision because this way he 
will be more motivated to lose 
weight and also be under instrLic- 
tions to eat properly. 1 would noi 

Join The Harbinger 

Jody Saunders A-367 




Before you spend those hard earned 

summer wages ... Do yourself a favor! 

Check out BJfBinTMJt 




Reg StrTOHy- ^:; 7« . 

- 15« 


«fH 10 $16 • S^, 9" ■ 




V ..KOXf 

1 Mi'^rt H 

H«»»MI V\ 1 -T \1l - 

recommend thl.s diet to people 
with liver or kidney diseases, or 
women in pregnancy." 

An assistant to Dr. Paul Pod- 
majersky, head of the Kdge Bar- 
biatric Ltd., a reducing clinic in 
Chicago, said, "We consider the 
protein Ikjuid diet a safe way to 
lose weight but only under medi- 
cal supervi-sion. We don't use Dr. 
I.inn's method exactly because we 
have our own method for reduc- 
ing, but we do Iwlicve that if used 
wisely, the liquid protein diet can 
be beneficial." 

There are varied opinions as 
well as results from some of the 
users of Ihe liquid protein diet. 

Liz Knzenbacher. one Harper 
student who has tried the diet 
said, "I used the liquid protein 
for about three weeks. I did lose 
10 pounds, but F eventually gain- 
ed back mostof ilan>-way. Imighl 
have continued to il if it hud 
not upset my stomach and was 
not so expensive." 

i\nother student, Vicky Hutchin- 
son, said. "I got fantastic results 
from the liquid protein diet. Be- 
fore 1 went on a die!, a size 1 1 
WHS tight, but now, after using il, 
can easily fit into a si/e 7. I lost 
25 pounds and so far, have only 
gained back 2 pounds. I'd recom- 
mend Ihe diet to anyone who 
wants to lose weight quickly and 
rasUy " 

If you ^ire interested in trying a 
diet like this, or some other, be 
wasible and see a di,»ctor first 
Your doctor will be able to tell 
you if you need to lose weight, 
how much > ciu net^d to lose, and 
can instruct you to the right re- 
ducing program to fit your needs. 

Program Board 
needs yoa 

Nuw that youVe had a week to 
begin your adjustment to college 
liJfe. perhaps you're looking for 
some friendly '-tudi>nt-s and an ex- 
citing way tiv ^v\ involved in Har- 
;»r CoUege Mdvbe Iht^ Program 
Hoard isvjusl what you would like. 

The Hoard is n group oi students 
who organize and select ihe enter 
tainmeni for the campus Kight 
now ihiy art- terribly understaffed 
and ovtrwitrkfd. but proud of 
what they planned ho fur for the 
fall. I.atit Friday's Klvin Bishop 
concert was sponsored by Pro- 
gram Board, and this week they 
iire presenting the Chicago Black 
KiiM-nib!f .ind "(ine Flew Over 
the < ufkonV Ne^l." 

On .111 ,ivt>r,ige year, the pro- 
grain sftonsor- fighl rnajtir con- 
certs, >ix >[KTijii events, twenty 
afternoon iictivities, andeighl ma- 
jor motion pictures, plus about 
twelve mini-courses. They are 
currently looking for some fresh 
ideas and a helping hand. 

Right now they need a Chair- 
man of Afternoon Activities, a 
, I'ubiir HelatKHi."- Manager, and 
committtr niembtT> in ail areas. 

Besides getting tu know lots of 
Harper stiidents. I'rof^ram Hoard 
members often have the opportun- 
ity- tu rub elbows with celebrities, 
attend entertainment conventions. 
apply for tuitiinn rebates, and lots 
of other fringes. 

The Program Hoard Is holding 
a meeting on Wednesday at 3:00 
p.m.. and they would really like 



August 29. 1977 

Cuckoo's' Nost' ffios to Harper 

•One KJrw Ov»r The Cudioo » 
fiut". « tragic comedy <Hr«*d 
by MUo« Forman, »n<l •tarrinn 
Jack Nlehobon. l» »bout • ft««- 
■pirUcd rogue who lake* over tfie 
w«rd of a mental hoapttal by a 
Wkdtous combination o* gall and 

I'«mg » melaphorfcal trame- 

work o* a madhouM, to symbol 
Ixc flie Indtvidunl agiiinst thi: »y» 
km, the alory #•«• «» power from 
Innumerable detalte which reveal 
•hat me Is about inside a mental 

Baaed upon the celebrated i»vcl 
by Ken Ke»ey, Cuckno'i N«»t" 
■wept all the major Academy 

Mldwol within ihi 
the Chicago Amphilh«-iitl-r t. : 
and al the Mlhtaukw Somm. 
ticket! are SJt in udi. anit' anil 
To the beneTil ••! lh«'»'- '"f ■ 
show» here ;irr .i f- 
Sqwire Garden d.' 
Blllboafd dt'x 
high on mu»ic<iJ m 
Y^ pUivwl ' 
Howe'a harp f't' 
Wakeman I * hi. • 
b«nK The highUKtu 
•MO All t'xiod h!<>pl>''' 

Donovan opened ihi ~ 

up band. <H lu- hivui >;», 
"MeiWw Yelki» ■ ai,.!: -.y' 
leaa familiar mai' 

Sep<cmber und Iki. 
Nash. iVroamHIi. un<l 
The KaglCT will ■•' 
l-.J. Rock «.-x - 
Thin l.i«\'<- 
The IU.IIm 
Andy Warhol (■ 
Hae'o "Rumoui^ 
a recti rd-breukn 
Erie Carmen mj 
LP. "Boa* Ac . 
"a ta«rv' blend 
lhi> I.I'. Kric nil 
»uvr. iind drun 
arranged Ihe tntin , 
"She Did ll". iitnl I 
on the Warmr It 
new .\A M reU-.. 
Scruggs Re\Uf ■ 

Paul Simim ;' 
wrile the -^^ 
CarM>n iji 
Street" will "• 
on I'HS on tki. 
hour special •>( 
comic Skrve Martin. 

I..jcal lulcni Ainl\ Joii 
Adairik Kecunl- 
Andy will per! 
h>«l on S. : 
fork\ ^ 
Dave M..iK. L 
up the rustu. (■'' 
Lampoon Show 
hired .it Harr\ 
his way into \ 
Ihe Park V 
Ihf I 


gram ol 
been car' ■ 
the world. In 
featuriHi. To*!' 
the newest idt- ; 
include "FreiK I 
(music bs C.ii - 
("hannel 111. 

The Kftiii A 
the "Sound ol ' 
andoah" (IHI . ' ■ 

131. Rkhiird KiU> ii 
Powell and Howiird Kill 
and Anne Rodgi-r- 
I March 7 191 

ThouichI lor the il ' 
cigar. ( How true! y. 

.ill l>' 



•i'" .IIMi 

- "untn 

siilK * 
^( idiuin. 



(.MM. V .... 
,l..n(.-, with 111. 


ril Kit 

■ .vdi.'Mo... 

rl/lll.l" I ,.- 

. J. .III! ( 

,1 t'ti.tiiiiiiii: 


Awards, Including Best PIcmre. 
The last mo\ ie to sweep all the 
award* wtt« "It Happened One 
Night", forty two years earlier. 

See "One Flew Over The Cuc- 
koo's Nest" this week; Thursday. 
Sept I. at 2 <X> P™ '" K">** 
Friday. Sept. 2, at 8:(KI p.m. in 
Elf*. Admission is "5 cents with 
a valki Harper 1.1). 

This is Just one in a nerka ol 
four award winning movies com- 
ing this fall by the Program 

James Bond 
m'lsses mork 
with new flick 

by Brace Weaver 

Another thrill-packed addition 
to the James Bond serials, "The 
Spy Who Loved Me", is a rather 
disappointinK film because of its 
lack of pace The basic formula 
is th.;re. but along the line, some- 
body (?<Mifcd 

In IhLx adventure. James Bond 
» bound and determined to 
recover microfilm plans of alaxer 
controlfcd .»eo station developed 
by Stromberg, a villain with a 
fondne»« for the sea. With ththelp 
of a Russian secret agent, Triple 
X, Bond manages to save both 
Russia and America from an in- 
evitable nuclear war. 

Rogtr Moore as James Bond, 
was perfect in his role of a hero. 
His character of Bond was more 
ionlrolled and better .subdued 
than previous movies 

Other actors in the movie were 
Kurt Jurgens as Stromberg. and 
Barbara Bach as Tripkf-X. Their 
acting was well cast for this James 
Bond thriller. 

As with all Bond films, a larRe 
.imounl of special effects were 
used. The most spectaailar effect 
is a race car which can hirn it 
self Into a mini-submarine onct 
it hits water. 

Between several chase scenes 
and numerous fights with a brute 
named "Jaws ', the film loses some 
of Its polish. The humor through- 
out the movie has a good overall 
, fieri, hut the sloppy editing made 
tt a farce. 

James Bond fans will enjoy this 
mmie. However, compared to 
such great Bond films as "Gold 
ringer", and "Dr. No", "The Sp.v 
Wli.. L..vfd Me" 1» Bweakaddi 

pom pon tryouts 

It's time once again for the 
Pom Pon and C^ieerleading 
nquads to be picked for another 

Anyone attending Harper is 
iblc to try out. A Cheerleading 
elinir will' be held Aug, 31 and 
Sept. 1. with try outs Sept. 2. 

Times are 4-6 p.m. In building 
A room 242. The Pom-Pon clinic 
will be held Sept. G and 7 with 
tryouts held on Sept. 8. Times 
are 4 6 p m. in building A room 

Please wear a while shirt, a pair 
rf dark shorts, white socks and 
gym shoes. 

ky skaroi ititiar 

Do your mandibles click? 

In.ii, l!i< H'. -t .11 
,,..1 -I lo..k. 

. ..n,. 1,1 lln' ih.or^ nil- 
. I ^r V* hipiJeu ' 
: inwhlle -ll' 

.i,= .,,.n.,U-l..ts . 

,iiiit n.v I'ml. 1 i: 

.11.. ,i,,.M.,,; "■ I 

l: x.M.i (..r..!.<l .1' 111' -'^o 
u. ,,.u iHu-h vi.iir Uvlh .1 d.i\' 

A'd <|ui>tion il I eviT 

... r. .1 II. n ..u-:\ 

niK ...ill liflii 1 ■"■ 
h.iitiTi.i Ihjl r.ilii l>' 

ll,l\.. M • ' 111 •, 

lliii I or twice, I 

. in (i.rr.clly." she 
., hiiiiiiie tor cleuiv 

imilil up Thai i- 
I n.irtnii- lii. 


iur ii.iii'vrn ».i> i: 

II .1,1. li. iiMl ti\ i:ii.-!u 

- Ji. hull. I 

I rirti..'.. ■ ^"^ 

"II your pi." 
linii-hiiin h.ibil- I ■! I" ^""'' 

«.ill bi-Kln to rcii'il". -v.'" I""" «ill-h"''». ■"" 
l.ill ..lit." 1 »a.s ii'iiilieil i 1...1I ^lii- 'I 
iluT showinj; nie this awlul coridilii.ii. 

To change the subject 1 taclliill% .i-i<e>.l. "l'"'! M"" ''^■'^'.'; -''' 

' '■ rking over people's moiiihs. <l.r> ' ' ' 

■ knl fiunlly surpri>.-.i -i.' 
noil.- .mil l..i<l iiH' 'h.'i -'ll' ''■■ ■ 

lilell. "Ih... II. I 


. I,,, I ,l..n 1 u.u e\'iT Lirl 

„„,ui i ir.ntm.-m"" 

.S|,, i,,,;.;.u.l ...III ri-plu-tl Ihil! -1" '■■"I '" " 

., ,,u.. ■ liuiiii!.; .1.1." il"-\ -ho». 

ill-.-. I-'-. ^!-" '"■ •'■"' '" .'■■"""■ • " ■■■; 

, . i, -..I 1. 1 A.jfK or. I 

.li.Hic .ill 

II, .r le.i. Ii.'i 
-(„., I,,! ,i,-i.ii<ti.. 

i1 -v-.iur bjii 

lour i!uni> 

■ ...Ih will 

HI-. I'lir 

, »,.ui,l lA. ■ 
, I) 
,11 ..ih.-u \..ii 

,. In III.. 

,i III ;iil 

,, ii.r .mil 

,11 iiointiiiK out certain . 

,1,. -ii,niil.ilion. eoiiif ..' 

,|,.,..iivil I. ...I., 

I ,,l,il 111 : 
v:\ !..'.-li. 
tull> Itl.ll 
luiieous 1. 

1 ;.,,i 
111. I 



Uireillv ml. 

..u.ulld I 

lish mi 11 

!.„ik .11 

nio in> 
I ..,,,- lii.ill.lIlR 
, i,--l "I lists- .'Mler 
ll \v.i\ ~hi- -I. ..111. .-it 
. .iiid .ill Un.-'. ;. ,. 
J ,iiid turn- 'I ' . 

.1,111 Itl.ll 111', i.iu^hiiil: ,, 

, ii„ imir..l \1\ nil, Mill « ,is ,i l,ri|;hl 

I .1 ,. i..,v,.l I,, -I lull nr. l.-i'th I "<l- 

1^ , ■ . ,'i,i liiirii,', 

I ^\ h \ v\ e 

,.., ; i.iii; .n.' 1 

■ i.on .iiid dir..- w.iriuncs. 

I,,.. II ..uth still re.l. .ind I 

- 11, y teetli weie b. n .; 

Jd linht which -ill - 

,;!■.. Ill, I. mi; .iw.iilwl ha(i|.>ne<l At:- 

■ll rinsitl ili'ar .iiid I was pr..i.. 

\.!f».> Kartli. 

I li.i.ii h.ul 11. .1 \ I'l I'lideii. 

undersi.iod how I fell but insisted upon i.iiiliiii 

,„ ,,, ,,, ,' • ,,. V' I'hirslv mm" 


Itllr ll..-, Ihit - 

\,.ur moulh. h. ...iils ii 
>,,ulisli,,,lh VMlh,..l I- 

^,n,^ ms inoiii-, ■ '' ' 

ailiifd .111.1 m\ 

KveilllulIU I .. ". ..■ 11. ■'■ ■-- -" -■■ >i"-'l.,-l 1 '^ 

ed nn mouth ai limn. ^^^ teeth shillln^. I'he iiistruii..r . 
to tell roe L....,.llM . .Old t.. .isk Ih.ii I tell all my friend- 
i,„p,m.iii I. ih... klip- iiA.rA -IX ii„.nll,s. P..'. 

i<n.i«-th.,i ,:,mt;.r- •! junK t ) I .mn 

vvr\ .iiiKkl, , li.i.t ..Ir.iid dial Uouiiil«,-^ii..pi"'l ti,.i-k ii. h,. .n... 
lor .inolhiT s,..,si..ii ll 1 didii 1 eoiiiph|,i . 

Ihis n.Umil, ,s pr.iol ilive thai I h„M kep;_ iin solemn 

vo« to warn the leiiorHiii ia,d,,un to U 1 ill and check 
„ ,,„. :u„), n -It r.v, n..l „e,essardy doing this 

,,ui ol eoiia-.i ^■•alili. Us mst ihai misery loves 


V • 

August 29, 1977 

Program Board sponsors fall programs 

Notkinf eould be m moi» «■ 
fraahlng wtknm* buck to iwlwol 
lh«ii kK tnim *u ndMi for a dine, 
labi-tldt leentry. great muitk and 
Uw laictds of ■ aupcr Impnmion- 
l»t! All 0I ttitiw «r« tn tttire (or 
■•u thl» nrait Wcdntsday. AuK- 
'. !. from 11:45 a.m. l:tM) p m. 

Ihe U» Crram Social hm b<;- 
CoaM • (livorile event for moat 
Uatpa Mudrnt* fmmltlar with il. 
IBI ecean, hotfudptt;. butiiTKOtcti. 
wh^pcd cream and tvvn a<'torr> 
ire provldMl for only 10 rents 

' Dick Eaalman 

lUi~. ...... "-' 'Mr au- 

dtaoetf by ti'- •'-nUlic. . 

awt 'lalent. '! ; • ■■ '■■ ?'«'•. n 

deacribcd aa •veryttuiig '■ r 
tmk, lo dti«o. Id rwdt ..■ 
Wrtim by ■ twIeiMM) youni; m«n. 
and perfortned by a prcdetaiorml 
Kf iiu{> of cnlenalneri. their mmic 
KHiniia !!•• aiid pleatant. 
.■Um> (ipwarinaan-.I<)hnn> Car 

in oiher words. Bill 

Meilherg. lh<f verj' lalenled Kuntc- 

imprtwloni«t' H* can change the 
mm.d of hi» audience »« fast as 
he cm ch»n|i(e characters (which 
••■»rnctime» 15 no quick ■■ 
?LOugh there arr two f» 
stage; I ' • 
bling > 

dappint ■■•■ui.- .-,iMi3....- f 

a deadly «rlout Oorfji' 
.1" I'll Iton" in a matter oir^ 

. rvent is sponsored by the 
■.m Board, 

1 f)u:Ti 

Ttte I'rogram Board Is proud 
to pre»enl the Chicago Black En- 
aembte this Wednesday, Aug. .11, 
at 12:00 p m in (he College C'en- 
; T Lounge. Accompanied by 

ano and guitar, the four profes- 
^i^mal performers wUl present 
■■Rave Ile\'iew." a conglomerate 
of poetry and song 

r'he star of the show Is .lackle 
i aylor, who had a leading role 
in Cooley High. Free Street Thea 
Ire, and the Goodman Theatre, 
/\fter her performance in "JopUn." 

fyr the first time m 42 years, 

ONE film sweeps ALL tlie 



Produced by Saul Zaentz and Michael Douglas 


iv Jack Nicholson 


Louise Fletcher 


Milos Forman 



Lawrence Hauben 

and Bo Goldman 



RdfSTmCTlO :> 

2 00 p.m. alElOa 

f United Artists 

Friday, Sept, 2 
8:00 p.m.ot E106 

•he was nominal* .«on 


Doris (,Yaig, Trie Newman, 
and Earl .Shears on piano are 
also featured. Mt. Newman ha« 
performed at the Body Politic The- 
atre as well as the Goodman. M». 
Craig has performed all over Chi- 
cago in numerous productions, 
and she »on the Jefferson Citation 
Award for her performance of 
the Chicago Black Ensemble's 
production of "Troable in Mind." 

The Chicago Black Ensemble is 
a member of thi- Chicago Alliance 
for the Performing Arts, the 
League of C'hicago Theatres and 
the Off- Loop Producers Assocla 
tion of Chicago. Their show 
will last one hour, and admisalon 
Is free. 

Do you always know what it 
is you are seeing? On Sept. 9th 
Harper is expecting a guest that 
may change your answer. An il- 
lusionist. Amazing Mendoza, will 
not only Ik here for the evening 
show but, will also t>e instructing 
a mtnlcourse on simple magic in 
the afternoon. 

Amazing Mendoia's show will 
include such astonishing (eats as 
thf "Thord House," Houdini's 
trujik substitution, and as his fi- 
nale a fantastic disappearing trick 
of his own, "The Gallows Mys- 
tery," Watch for the September 
Mlh Chicago Trib headline Men- 
doza mil predict days before his 

The 8:00 show will be free of 
charge to Harper students and 
$1 00 to the public 

Close- t'p Ma^ic will be the first 
of six free mini-courses, which will 
be offered next Friday, Sept. 9. 
AiiTird tit tx'ttinrwr and intermed- 
i[i(i' r!;,;f;nirinh, this mini-course 
will i(K:u3 on the logic of close-up 
magic, sleight of hand, anddiver- 
sion techniques. 

Mr, .lohn Mcndoia, former 
PrcMdent of the Intcrnalional 
Brotherho<jd oi Magicians, will 
teach the course. At 8:00 p.m. 
on Sept. 9, Mendoia will also star 
in his Amazing Mendoza Illusion 

All of the mirii-courses are spon- 
sored by Program Board, and are 
free to all currenUy enrolled Har- 
per students. It is necessary, how- 
,■■, . r I.I sinn up in advance in the 
■-P ,;, : ,\ttn-ities Office. A336. 
Miiii-tourse brochures are avail- 
able there also. 

.Students should bring an ordi- 
nary deck of cards with them to 
class on friday. which will meet 
from 9;3(»-ll:6o a.m. in A24Ia 
(behind thi? nreplacci. 

;■ nng purchas- 

InK .1 5ir...... .i.iupoacnl system 

now or in the future, a mini-course 
on how to buy u stereo system 
:- going to be a great help. 

rhe course nill be taught by 
William Hengels, Audio Visual 
Technician for Harper College. 
The class meets for two days, 
Monday and Tuesday. Sept. 12 
and 13. from 12:00 noon til! 2:00 
p.m.. m tV241a. The course isfree 
for all currently enrolled Harper 
students, but you must sign up in 
advance In the Student Activities 
Office. A:),-,i'i' 

The m:xt mini course is on Pho- 
tography, and will be taught on 
Sept. 19 and 21. These programs 
are sponsored by the Progran^ 

p«0« • 


August 29, 1977 

Events Calender Peer Counselor's need assistance 

niMMi. l-oiirtm 

u . 

U: (111 

Bl.ok l.ii>i'Hil)l<. I:.' 

. p.m. 

S<-pi. 1: 

:I-iln. "Om Kit u Omt ihr Cm kuii"- 
.Vrl Kxhiliil ('lioliit;iM|.li« l>\ 
ert Hiift. S,|.l. I 10. t&l' Bl^l^;>.. Smi 11..... 

Frill. i\. .S-|)l. i: Solar Kmri',\ K.ur. t ;• |>. in.. Lounge: 

Saturd.iv. S«|>t. -1: Siilai FruT;;\ liiir. 10 h.iii. 9 
p.m.. l.oiir.L'.i 

.Siin<l.i\. I; Solar Enirr»;A y.iir. 10 .i.rii. 5 
p.m.. I.dtiitur 

Vl..n.l..\. Sipl. .">: I ..Ix.r l»in. \0 ( I A.SSKS! 

I ii<->.>l.i\ . S|)(. ti: Mini miuiil. (hiiiij;ii Sav.iphoiic 
Qu-irleU 12:1.'. p.m.. I'20'. 

We<lm-s<la>. Stpl. 7; li < (ir.iiii Smial wilh ni.i-i- 
& (omwK inipri«~ii.i!iM. I l;-IO 1:110 p.m.. A Bl<ln. pal.ii 

Kridav. S«-pl. !»: Am.i/iiit; Mimlii/a llliision Sliiiw, 
M p.m.. laiuiine 

Saturday. SepL 10: l-ir-1 I.K.thall K»>nt' "• 'h'" >•?»'. 
at hoiiu' .i|;,iin>i Kcnnttlv KiiiK, l:-'10 p.m.. Inothull 

Applications are now being ac- 
oepled for the position of feer 
Counselor. .Sliidents Interested in 
tieing employed as rt«r I oun- 
selora should pick up an applica- 
tion in the Student Development 
Center ( A347 ) and return it there 
by Thur»doy. Sept. 1 . Peer Coun- 
Melors are paid according to the 
Harper College Student Aide wage 
Kale and woric approximntfly 10 
hours per week. 

.A l^r Counselor i.s h student 
who assists the Student Develop- 
ment staff in a variety of counsel- 
ing related functions and who 
ser\'es as a liaison between the 
.Student I^velopment staff and 
Harper ^students. Before assuming 
that responsibility. Peer Counsel- 
ors experience a short term train- 
ing session which is conducted by 
the Peer Counseling coordinators, 
Anne Kodgers and Bruce Bohrer. 

In the past, student* have found 
peer counseling to be a rewarding 
experience. .Students who enjoy 
working with people are encour- 
aged to apply. 

Theofre auSlhas Scpf. 6 and 7 

Ai duions 

Har[KT ColliKc Sludio rhtalr.'s 

proiluctioti of 

Ihi- awar<l Hinnin;^ musical 

"'The K.mla^tio" 

Scpliinl.. I t. & 7 

7:(MI room A I. '{it 

Copies ..I Ihi Miipl ,i\ .lilatilr on rc-nvr in Ihe I.RC, 

StT Miirv Jo Willis. AI.J9 evi. AU8 lor lurlh.riiiforiuation. 

Texas Instruments | | THIS INFORMATION 

I S( OH fOH A I I I> I 

TI Pf ogr ommoble 58/59 
Free Leisure Library Offer 


1exQS Instruments lexos hstrurfients | 

fVogrammoblsdO f^ogrammobieONr 



The TI Programmable 58 and 59 from Texas Instruments. 
They oHer enormous calculoting power . . . plus Tl's 
revolutionary, plug-in Solid State Software libraries. 


iMfirrKiiMMdlir«inAu«^ tSli»4)r«ntiwr .il. 11177- ltt«rr"* wKiil y<m tlu. 

, # «u owl! win* mitfficm ««#iitiirif»' «t IK) t"i Mift' f*}>w «t«'iiiiii«Kwa 

I CwMenw MuFWilocm QmW HMMol m mm min aiiMffi 

I «M|i«oaiW'0»«iiiMiwi»fwii3i#'WH>%^^ 

' mmUnumr^' MMKMrrUtt v.E.-.r M<-s«<r>4'<iMMiiui«'ti» 

' tMMWt :. 

! - 

Harper College Bookstore 

But there's nothing hush hush about 
the results you get with a classified ad 
in name newspaper Have our profes 
sional ad taker advise you and just sit 
back and watch the results pour in. 

CALL 397-3000 Ex. 461 

** i want to contifuie 

i\ursi(\g wKile I get my 

degree. Th At s why 

I work for 



ill A\i \l\l\l IJSI P.IOIIN 


help wanted 

N'urvinK HludentK and all slu- 
d.-nls uilh nur^InK aide back- 
Kr<»und >«nj an m-tiied lor 
immt'dialf full or part time 

lidur^' ani' 


■all Mi-.l.i..l H-rlj. 
I',* 10«l. 

Wanted: at Evans. 
Hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 
Mr. Netehin 884-8500 

Suburban National Bank of 
Elk Grove Village. Part time 
tellers Afternoons, Fri. nights 
until 8:IKI and Sal. Mornings. 
(all .5;i9-(«46 and ask for 

Every otht-r week at $4.00 an 
himr Cull 640-16.'J6. 



No Experience 

Must be 18 years Old 
Flexible Work 

Daytime & Vi/eekends 
Year Round Employment 

Apply in Person 
Schaumburg Plaza 
1443 W. Schaumburg 
Suite 252 

August 29, 1977 


paOB 7 

Health programs enhance life 

An yuu UiMmlMl in or having 
■rouble with losing weight? Then 
maybe what you're looking for t* 
aw eiectrk Lite rompany Judy 
Surdey, RN. will be coordinating 
a group program for overwelghl 
•tudenis starting Sept 14. and 
■■eUng every Wednesday between 
3:00 and 4:m) p.m fur 10 week*. 
"Hie program i« open to the fktt 
15 students who apply. An loltr- 
vtrw with the coordinator ia OMt*- 
sary to delertnlne eligibility and 
goal weights. A charKe of SlOper 
person is mqulrad aiKl muni b* 
paid prior to Hw first meeting- A 
sysMB o( reAindlng S.SO per meet- 
ing iMIndMl and S.SO for the menu 
plan conptalHi and handed in on 
time will serve a* a positive in- 
centive to the dMer. 

Tbe program is organmd out 
only to provide a diet and support 
to loalng weight sensibly, but 
kioks down tbe r«>«d to Bialotl- 
nance and long-icnn goals- tl 
looks at casual telallonshlpa and 
lUlematlve behaviorm. 

With all the fad diets and dan- 
■erous eating patterns that are 
made populiir through books and 
magaxinei-. the person who It 
overweight is preyed upon and 
eipioMMl. Many times the only 
loas Involved is one to the pocket- 
book- For Itie moil pnrt. these 
diets act only temporarily with 
some rather starlllnK effects on the 
physical and emoUonal well being 
ol the individual. 

For more inlormtttifn or u* 
apply to parHclpale, stop by 
Health Service, A-363 or call on 
KxL 340. 

Cardiopulmonary Besusd- 
tatton. or CPU. Is a lilt saving 
iKhniqut which could be used in 
emergency situations by any 
trained persoa You do not have 
t» be a physician. nurM, para- 
medk. etc. to be familiat with and 
uae CTR. 

Judy Murdey, a nurse In (he 
Htallh -Service and a nertlfled in- 
alructor in CfR. will be conduct- 
ing the classes to student* free of 
charge. The programs will run 
the first three ( 3 ) consMMtlvc Tues- 

days 0* every month from 2:00 
p.m. to 4:00 p.m. in the Health 
Service. Attendance at all three ( 3 1 
aessloiu is mandatory to become 
(srtlfled as a basic rescuer. The 
flrst of these programs la set to 
start Sepl l.'J. 1»T7. To register, 
or for more information, stop by 
Health .Service. A-:t62 or call on 
Exl 340. 

You owe it to your frlemls and 
family to attend these seminars 
Tbe knowledge you can gain at 
these meetings may someday >avc 
a U'r. 

Airline Passenger 








$2.00 Hr. & Tips 


Alter 5:00 p. in. 

Ask for 


Red Lobster Inns 
of America 

Bvroine pari of America's fiiaite"! grnwiiin 
SrafoiKl chuin! Training with Pn\! \0 
cutlontt. Group ln*«uran<-t'. I^rofil Sharing 
and other benofittt. 






Apply in person Moo -Fri 2 PM-4 PM 

Red Lobster Inns of America 

6e0 Mo it Or 
< I block South of Woodfield Mall) 

SCHAUMBURG 885-0500 



Smaller and Lighter 
^iHi| Than Ever 

^ <TK<, RqicaST605 

894-3410 i/UoWi>vltd Schaumburg. III. 

The move up 
without the pay up. 

Now you can afford to move up to an SLR. 
Fuji's come up with a camera thai has lightweight 
compact design, the advanced silicon cell 
metering system. 3-way focusing and a superb 
Fuiinon lens. (Accepts all standard thread mount 
lenses including the Fujinon EBC mulli-coated 
system.) Fuiica ST605. Remarkable capability. 
Incredible affordability. 

«pmm«>^mqp««^!iq<«P«aqHPWS9V ji s ^ij 



August 29, 1977 

4 • 



Williom Rainey i)arp«r College. Algoncjuin ond RoielleRoods. Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397 3000 

Vol. 12. No. 3 

September 12, 1977 

Student candidates anticipate elections 

by Oairr Topollnakl 

who cIkM Io putte- 
IpsK In today*' •litdnil WBati 
election mn ready to take on tbt 
many diallengM and f««poo«ibU- 
lUa* of tht oOlcr (or which th<y 
art runalnc. 

Each randldatr purtU-ipalinK 
■ra* required Io nign a Oerlara- 
••■ of Candidacy, wtucb italed 
hli MeH to run (or oflkr. 

CawUdalH have to complrlr a 
minimum of Aire* credit hourt per 
wmeater during their oflke term. 
C'andldala alio muni bt a ma- 
jor (or Hit program in Mw dlvl- 

tmfnmttmtnm mvM anend all 
aMlBii where they are mem- 
bn*. nibmll written and verbal 
rtporta on all project*, and ipend 
approalnialKly ftve hours a week 
Id •om* (orm o( wnalr approved 
to mmi i nl caHon vttta Ow MtMhmt 

Studenie runnlngtordecUonare 
going to be « repnaiMaltve in 
either. BiMtarw. Ki«iBa*rtaK/ 
Uath^ny«lral Dcieace. Floe 
Arte and DeelgB. Liberal Aria. 
Uh and Health gctelMC, Sarial 
Miac* and Public S*fvli«. 

Thi» year't first Sludfiil Seii' 
ate mactlng will be held im I'hurs- 
day. Sept. 15. Good Luck to nU 
of Ihow running for alike! 

Sharon Geltncr- 
Liberal Arts 

I figure that not many atudenta 
vok (or Student Nrnale ekprtioB* 
becaufte they could rurr leaa^ Who 
ran blame them? .Aflrr all eWc> 
dona aren't thai highly slgnlflranl 
in the general •cheme n( IhlnK*. 

nwptr at Harper have more Im- 
portant thing* to think about la 
their own live*. Ie«kie« . . . what 
•on nf prnon would run fur ute- 

ileal icnale anyway? An ambl- 
tknw ronnhiing poliUclanT A 
severely dWurbed maiMichiiMT 
While i would trnd to agree with 
the laMer. neither of them arequllc 
aerarak. I happen to he runnii^ 
I am not coaapicMy a- 
ano I ni wIhvsImj iti eee- 
ing |ual what gnc* on Behind 
Clowd Doors at Harper College. 
I am afaw ninaiiw, because, as 
yon. a polentlat obecrvant voter 
■i%M have aotteed. no one is 
moBiag against nw. Eqjoy your 
efecHoB day whether you vote or 

Serolo G. Baum-Social 
Science &■ Public Service 

I woiUd like to represenl my 
dhrMon In the Mudenl Senate be- 
cause I ieel the jtenair Is a viable 
(nm aaoaiR the Harper CoHege 
indent community. A* a student 
at Harper last year I became in- 
terested in the Senate and. became 
awaiT •>! the many accompltsh- 
menta it made on behalf of the stu- 
dent* In the school. I Mt then, 
thai I rottkt rontrlbiile to It, and 
deckled Io derturf my csndktary 
for this year. In my iipiniun the 
importance of the Senate is Im- 
meaanrabfc. It la the one single 
body thai deal* cacluaivcly with 
the student. In its rule of allocat- 
ing fund* to dilirrcnl area* it is 
directly respunsiblr to the student. 
In short, it is the voln iif the stu 
dent, and I • uaid consider it a pri- 
vilege to be part «f it. to speak (or 
the ttudent. to voice hta wanis and 

Elaifie Klos- 
F inc Arts and Design 

Entering my second year at 
Harper College, I feel I have a 
good idea nl what <>ludenls want 
as far as academics are concern- 

I have chosen to run (or Student 
Senate, repreaenting (he academic 
dhrhdon of Fine Art* and Drslgn 
becoming a student representative 
fur Hurprr College. I uill tie 
working wllh the (acuity and ad- 
ministration no programs, poli- 
cies, and studeni acHvltie* to help 
the weUare of all student*. Fine 
Arts and Ocaign being my major. 
I wouM like Io tee more rrcdii 
given tu this flekl than presently 
shown. I have btid *r\-er«I class- 
es which Include drawing, paint- 
ing. ;t-D wulpture. mixed media 
art, drsiRii 14 2. art history, 
tntro l-i Iht'Ktr- Hnd a semester 
in interior desiRn. I'm not say- 
tnn thai I know everything in the 
Fine .\rt« Division as I have a 
long way to rm. hiiwever I be^ 
lievr I have enough backfcrnund 
liehind me In represent the divi- 
sion of Fine Arte and Ilrsign on 
the Student Scnnk of Harper Col- 

Mark Owens- 
Fine Arts and Design 

I would like Io hi- re-elected 
this ytiir Ih-i .u^e I have the r»- 
perieace of bring a senator for 
the Fine Arts and Doign divi 
sion last vear. Also the Art dcpl. 
»nd I have a lol of plans 
were nivt completed last year diii- 
to lark of time. I know Ihr hopes 
and am ready to start numrnni*. 

(irojertji. I have 1.1 Harper credits 
in Art (rom 7«-77, and two rer- 
tificah?* In Art (rom the Univer- 
sity o( London. I am looking 
(orward Io htrv ing the interests 
of the Harper students, and hope 
all »( you llnd time Io come and 
vofc in these hludent iienntc Klec- 
tionsSept 13 and 1.1. 

Paul Robert Johnson- 
Social Science 
and Public Service 

I feel thai Ihi' !>itudent ^ienale 
was stiuied (or the students to ex- 
press themselves on different poli- 
cies and issues. I would like to 
represent my division and the stu- 
dent hixly because the students 
have to have that responsibility 
ol an nrganlxed body if they ex- 
pect to he heard hy institution, 
and I am willing to be a part of 
that orKiinlrrd body and Io take 
on the n.-sponsibiltties thnlgowilh 

Marty O'Leary-Business 

I'm interested In politics and 
hop<- hi make a profession a( it 
I'm also adept in business mat 
k^rs, as that is pan iif my pro- 

As (or quulificulKins, I wiis a 
student Council Rep. (<irli»«i vt-jrs 
in high school and prisiilciil of 
Iberounrij my senior year. IhIso 
«»rv«l on the World Affairs Coun- 
i-il. a hirh is a conglomerate o( 
vi'rious schools. I was elected 
class treasurer my freshman year 
at Juniata Collinc 

Matthew A. Nlemfec- 

Social Science 

and Public Service 

I am interested In politics anil 
this would give me a ieeling If I 
would like to do this a« a career. 
My counselor, Mrs. Smith, re- 
commended trying for student ien- 
ate. I am very interested in curreni 
events and I feel I could do a fine 
job for the interests of the student*. 
I am very conscious of public 
safety in this school as I am vlau- 
ally impaired. 

Vote in 





Board members upset over bonus hikes 

>y Dave Topttllnslii 

b>' .,1 4 . 
meml> r 

t'Mscause the sum of 
.(inusf.. ijrsnti'd the 

- was a 

- -^ than 


ir l5unus»:'s i 

This mfs\ 

oe a.i*tncui,i-.J b\ ir;,-'d 

(Iscaj year 

IPri-sidcnl l>r. RoIk.I I .iliti 
I has been Kikinj'. .i ii*ft»l ff.»i k 
Ifroiii the liii.iiil .IS uill ,1^ 
|lhe l*rcss (or n i^immI piuinoi 
III last « cck. 

I'rei. Dr. Robert l.,ai 
'. award* the bonust 

" i.nierpretit'tl ihi' .*"! ' 

lA'rf J<a\ men! 

txT Mr l>H\-!ii Turti- 

■ bu! rt-mtiin.s skcpticaJ on 

i-xfiianati<m» of the ovtr 

Thoae explanations 

,-'■ ■ 

tlHi l,i'. 

not .., ■ 
bonu"^ tnlH! 


t.i .. 

ii r»T-..r^ on 


. -imt 

reduetMi the 

■vrr $ 1 1 .fKKI. 


"i - -.,.^1 ■, .inIl.'tl^^'^ wnyuiuthey 

.i.s,k ior If;'" fonichek said 

T<,»rncrit-K also said hv ht-lwvfs 
tht-rt' wa.s an uvt'i 
payment .if mt^rii i tii 

■ ' ' ■■ •'•;■ •-'!' ' nunai-aiitmit: 

employees tor which the board 
earmarked over $17, ((00 but 
which totaled over S20,00t"). 

Harper administration tpohea- 
woman Elaine Stoenmer denied 

Tomchtk's charge. She said the 
over .<517,0(.lt) approved by the 
board was only tot bonuses to 
employet-s who an? paid out of the 
collegi'V ^-lii/t alien fund, while the 
.^; -payment reflectsbo- 

II. \storv and cafeteria 

emp|..iyec!s who are paid out of a 
iiind for the college's self-support- 
ing services. 

Tomchek believes that the board 
assumed it had authorized a total 
of $17.(100 iiir non-academic bo- 
nuses and that thf administration 
had exceeded that figure. 

[if iiy 


September 12, 1977 

Dessie' ploy probes child-obusing porents 

.W«lM f.ill- 

Manv liii. 

ih.H.iiiit " 

Ihiiini.' I! 

thild wll.. 
unlwr 01(1 

She Is nhiwri in ..>nr;ici «ilh 
(W* propJe. iill pl'<v<'' l'> ""»• 
lulor an Indlfftrent nultr ri-lid 
tr; her immalure, btwUilrred huB 
band; a coworker whose frtendii 
nrs* vanlihei mrhtri shr uperw up 
lo him; »n liieff«Ttualf»yihiatrl»t; 
iicid a father who wrili*» her tiff 
wilh « wt-ary "Wf iri<-<i i" tx-al 
name wiwe Inlo ymi 
The B»h'>(» dr<-» .>ri ii viini;r> 

,. ;r^. -f.irlJKHSIK. •rhcy reud. 

In parents and social 
».)!nirs. and above all mined 
their '"wn enperlentes as parent* 
in deplrtlnu the frustrations every 
parent sometimes feet*. 

"Wi- hiiili the pliiy out of little 
a,ln^,- , ; ,.i;t pt•r^..ll ran 

recm '»' Hi^h.pp ex 

platiu. im .ipartmenl you 
like, the way» you set yourself up 
lo fall, the ltm«» you yell Iik. 
loud at the klda. So moat people 
i-onie to see there Isn't that much 
difdreniT polerrtlally. between 
DKS.SIK aiKl themselves." The 
audtenn' is ln\it*'d lit sltiy for ii 
discun.slon loUowinn the ploy 

Harper helps workers 

by JarK J. Kim 

Harper sludenla psrlkipaled In 
a program Ihia paal .tummer 
which waa directed to help ptmr 
•ugar cane plantation workiTs m 

Slater LucI Kdelbeck. the former 
advlaor of the Campus Minialry 
at Harper, led alx volunteer slu 
deDt» who Joined the opportunir> . 
Initiating them into a ojtture of 
human values, love, and reapn-t 
(or working In the farm land 
and for harve.itlng the crop. 

Working cooperatively with 
Houlhern Mutual Help A«oriM 
don. the Harper volunteer* helped 
plantation workers with actual 
COiwtrurtlon of their houses, and 
•pent ten day» there with nulive 
familkMN i>f the suitar cane ptaii- 
lallon, whose r.Kil» trace back lo 
the time of slavery in Louisiana 

With production of suKar beiuK 
one of the major Industries ol the 
Hate, the majority of cllkens make 
their livlnKS working on the sugar 
cane planlatlona, moat of them 
being from lower das* biaik 

Contrary to publk knowledge, 
moat lUKar catH' workers IK"* 
uixier a certain "system ". which 
has supposedly dlaappearedslnce 
the slavery abolishment In the 

The system currently operatlnK 
wtOiin the vast sugar cane busi- 

■vm acma to form a r«in<ile Island 
(ar from contemporary society. 

Mote than 40 per cent of the 
workers do not have any means 

.>f transportation, have noopp'T 
lunilv lo m«-l outsidi-rs, and have 
vtTv limilcd en(Hrn'nn-^ Kurther- 
rnure, tlw is*>laln>n i> r,-iiiloi<edby 
U»e "syslem" in which planlalion 
owners manipulate tht-ir workers. 

The planlalion workers, un 
aware irf their rights and afraid 
a( their "maslera", devote thtrn- 
Mivtalolhe farm from Keneration 
lo generation Aa a result. p<:iorl\ 
ttlucainf fn-ople are housed with 
i.ui adequate medical care, ot 
other utilities 

It was an iinusu.ii cxix-rienie 
for pliintaiioo workers who liad 
never exfierienced workinR with 
others or sharing responsibilities 
with people from (ilhcr baik 

Southern Mutual Help ,\«»oiia 
tion lontribuU's their efiorl to the 
educalion of the plani.i"— •■-■'^ 
ers with Ihe phllosopli 
ttoii, like freedom, |^ 
priK'ess. " 

This is Harper's accond yem oi 
part;, n the program; 

Hu!,- Ut>i scijool (o be- 

came invoiveu m Ihe program for 
sugar cane workers 

it was a livillf! ex|:«'rience (or 
students lo discover (he v.ilue *if 
ti<her«. whu-h m turn, ^-'ve Iheiit 
a sense of valuewiiliinlhem^eK «- 

Join up wHh 

The Horbinger 

Jody Sounders A-367 

A inotliii .u.usc.l ol (hiUI uluis,- nnil hir oliiiiiH"! Iliisl>^"'<l H'v I" »ork 

Ihinj,- oul l.n.l,. ,u.(l Cn,„.yi[ Hi~l.o,i io IlKSSIK. ., pro.lo.lroo l.v I In 
Inilipcnilinl K\f. 

Spring break a bore? 
Spend it in London 

Sl»lld your Kasler v.xaluuill) ro.nn wllh privale i>alli lor six 
loiulon or lourinK the Ki.»;li»h nijjiils. < breakl.isls, 
.,,un!r\>iilc. Harjier studeril- and Ihn-e theatre lirkels. two lull liay 

Irnts may join either 
f; offered Mar 'ia .Apr. 
1. iy7N litKral .Art^ •.ruin is 
available foi -HaUnis »ti.. .U 
velop indepc iMltnl >lud> pr..jeLi- 
in theaire oi m|.,i ii.jre with ai 
cimipaiiy iiiK l,o!!;t> ii'Ki>"r'> 

lnelude.1 in llie - "■■■>'.i I'"" 'or 
Ihe London llie,ure loui art 
lounit tn|i jel iioni > illare. to.lel 

sigl t- ' r - in London, and 

a hi. 

Ihe I iiKusii lounlryside tour, 
„ls,. !or SSHU, includes |el Ir.nn 
11 H, ire, four nlKhls in N'ork i a 
iiieilieeal walled eily in nortli.ii, 
iMiiil.iiid 1. lull K.nnlish hreaktasl 
in 'iork. irain lieiwn'ii ^ oik ami 
London. Ivio miiM^ m London 
llolel Willi lolUlrlelUal liriakl.isl. 
I roTii ^'ork \erv mt xi'.iisAe 

lours iii.iy be laken lo Sioiland. 
the L.ike llisliiet, lli. Itr.Mile^ 
home on liie Vorkslin- :i..„'i~. 
and seaside fishiiix vilLmes 

Harper instrui tors will accom 
[i.iin liotli 1,'roups .md provide ad ml ei pretalion and 
i\aikinf; lours, 

.Vppiicalions may be obtained ' 
Irom \1,ir\ .lo Willis or Martha 
.Simoii>' II in, Ihe Liberal! 
,\rts i.ffio .\ dejiosil «ill be re- 
(juind l'\ \ovenvher .1(1 

Day care center has benefits 

H\ Ih.o. " Ito 

,1 I 0, v 
.. ..ud I. 



;■ 1,-, ^iililiL 

,~ ... ll.OL'i 
,,1 ,.„ ,„'I ri..,n I" t . told lo -111 

,t,ol- »lio l-ic%, .111 ,,.lnil' ■ '"■ "">l"-.''i 

I,.,. ,i,,i -i oil .illiei«l-e ■ "'''" '" ■"'' 

I i.siuiled 1. 

1,1 . , Mil Ull.e 111.". 

, 1 . ■ h, I ■ r- .1 liiiiii "1 ion 1\' It 

lh«l .loi.l .1! ill. Il.o ■ . 1,1 i 1 

t«, n.i. IS , .liil.l.en |.e, r. .md Ih.-, ili.i 

t,eei.illK .oitl .iieoniilini; ill -- ' ' '~' '""' ^ 

,iiid e\ en more iiuporlaiilloliiiou ''- '""' '^ ' ■" 

nil, re 111.' |..o.-rils .11.' .in e.oiiliu- . ' ,. i~ -I'l lll'L' 

|-,„,,„. ,,,.!,, ,;., :i,i ,el^K. i> « llll . 1 , d I - .1 O. I U . . 11 1 . i 

iMlllHH 1. 
-ll 1-1 jlli 

hdied .111 Ii 
iilli I..1 ill. -1 

., |„.lenl IM'. 
in'M l.illiiii 
111, ^eiviie lililu 

iilet. ~li.! 

,,.,..,, 1 ... ,11 


11 - 1.1 

\ .,! .Ul..illl,>ll| 

( .o< I ellllj 

H • 



ink Generation" ^ 



esponds to diets 



|hy and 

r merits 

|ich I fell 

v<t with 
Ithsl ad- 
l<.'m« rr- 


I tuch a 
Itllrl that 
uke will 
lut, let's 
\taSt» of 
|U. Rob- 
la wroir 
and in 
*d for 
J »uch « 
|dO. H t» 
I at Itrast 
kial and 
n's diet 


to men 



,, u* 

' for 





will eneourafe ptiiple to (ry It 
on their own l>t I'hUllp Whi», 
direcliir ii( nuiritmn for the Amer- 
ican Medical Aioociialoil ttaM, 
•With no medical gupervtaton, 
there i« a wven pos>ll>ilil>- »f 
mineral lo»». which can lead lo 
renal and coronary diseuHf Hi.» 
is the liivmon *ii.. buys liquid 
protein lo lino» how much po- 
laMlurri supplement he mlfhl 
ni«d?" t>r. KIrit f.' • 
•ernlal tpecialUinK ) 
fJogv (itomach. toi.M,, ti, i...... 

a purl lirne Health SerMii- physi 
cutn here at Harper, relates a rase 
hlntorv of a p.itieni seen recent: 
by iiim. rhe man had appareni: . 
bwn on the protein fast for about 
alx moniha and <il»»r coming off 
the diet, experienced severe pain 
In the upper abdomcfi Sub»«i«ju«nl 
lr«tinK revealed ihe prewnce of a 
KalMonr which tif i«l» wa» relal- 

ed to the iu»l S 
»ecnt reteur' 
that after .1 1 ^ 

u f„Arikh"*ay*that 

the ri»t* 

laU » l> . 

kidrtfv *(.,;n 'i 

anil oiner n-iiitcc 


Ihla di< ' 

. lide «Heet» of 
l>roduce Ions* 
„ .„i fr„.,, the 

themari'. ■ ■ ' ' ' ■ r^il 

not ! ■ Nil 

changes m ■ .muK - -I 

keep the weighl of 

fro- ' :■! diet *!.. wirs-'oed 

v> .irt link** lite eaHng 

I'reaently the Health Servte 1> 

oflerinK a group proKram In the 

behavioral approach lo weiRht 

loaa This program, the Kl>-rtrit 

« ompany. 1- .: ..-'"d 

' the idea ol ■«;■■■ 

.!.r .■'!> and lifetinn- Ku.iis 

li-nancf. Molnatlon to itiiy on the 

i>r, is f^ri*> a function of the 

j-rocesh. but through .* s\*i 

: ixward** and rr infnrr»TT:ent, 

til* lad . ' ■ 

iiomy . 

dM. Inf' 


nrf Mr. 

at wei|$<it i> 
tenanCT' li\ii 

'id's-ior rnnni- 
and support 

,,,. ,r,(,,r,rinl 



,ti)(j ^t-i)^hi ni'iin- 

I'hf provrram will 

ICO nn thri.. _ 
1»77, 'i-heri . 
the partiripanT 
able In Ihc "'r.-- 
funded ' 
1 1 (h. . 

M?i- 10 

Kied for 

' diet 

li**» Ln a ^hl>E! (x-nod ol t 

not allow lor the adaplli 
juslment of the p»ythe Many 01 
thcw people, when not kMlklng 
into a mirror, ttill --• •h-.n— l>-v 
as "fat ", tiecaux 
imaice 111 themMl' 
cauKhl up to their ntm phyaical 

.And whai nboui maintenance 
,\nd jt.nK term K.)ilU':' Ite-warf'h 
-iuda-» have proven that ineflte- 
- veneas of fad diet* auch ai' Ibis 
..!» In the tr<ntm>ni and run t»f 
obealty becai; . I'lh- ~- 

lact the tle.i ' 

.1*2 ». or cu,. 

nfarmatioii 'jr lu .ipp;;. or 

r'..,. (he m;ir--' -'-■•.■- - >■ - '-t,-.- 
(oltowed th« I 

been uiwucc ■• ■ ' .-.1 

raniiat Diel'->l\ a..ri 1 he 
Iheir Ia*i. 


Judy .Surdey, H. N'- 

Htallh N:r% n.. 

Free CPR 
course offered 

BecBune of the neneroiity of the 

Class of 1977, two mannequiiix 
lo aid in leachiiiR a ojurM' m 


fardiopulmonary Reausci- 

lalion is an emergency pri'Ccdure 
that provides basic life support 
lo « victim by a trained rescuer. 
It la a combination of artilicial 
reapiratjon .1; ' -la 

lion in an i-"' ih 

is a skill oim - ■■' 

tors and nurses r 
i:iminended to the 1; ■ 
as Lmp4>rtHnt to learn. 

This skill can only be acquired 
by i.ikinu a ( PR course from a 
certifu-d instructor. The Health 

- • " ;^ pon-orin*; an on-going 

;>l..nra7ii- 111 Cl'R for the 
.••>iir 1 hi- classes, which 
are free of charge, are »et to run 
the first three consecutive Tues- 
days of every month from 2;00- 
4 (Ml p.m. 

Attendance at all three sessiona 
i« mandatory to become certifled 
lis a basic rescuer. The first of 
these programs will start on Tues- 
li.iv, September i;), 1977. For 
nformatlon and to apply 
, the Health .Service ofTice, 
\3(>2 or call us at Ext 340. 

# hARl^inCi6R # 

|-.l!|..r ir! I I. 





Axlen* »•' tlu'Whtfl briiiKN Ihfii- branil iif riKk niii»if I<> HiiriHT CtHiiinuiiilv 
Collc-KV S«TJl. l« in Ihr t.oiin)?*. AI»M> appeariiiK will !»»■ ►"'re. 

Elvin Bishop-home-grown funk 

H^ ll^«\ ill C'lionc^ 

I. .hi 



KImii Bishop (Phc.lo \>\ U.i\ iil Sfvliitil) 

Asleep At The 
steers in our dirl 

,\iilMp At TheWhwlfirslformcd joined a 

at Ihc tWKinnlnK of Ihe Mwntles background 

on I he east coasi as a small coun- steered Aslfl 

try rock band, but during the en- ther Into S« 
suing years (which Included After a cd 

•everal personnel and locale of their lick| 

changes ) the group has developed landed a 

Into the premier purveyors of a another lal 

somewhat rale, but much beloved, bum was ra 

form of music known as Weatern Tony Garij 

Swing. fie an<' "ij 

Western Swing startled in Texas into the folJ 
during Ihe 19J0's and spread In Febrd 

throughout the Southwest during moved to | 

the 1940's with increasing popu- they recti' 

larity. The bands, which were anoe and el 

usually large, appearedasacross warm and! 

between l>ukc Ellington Swing Their secol 

type ensembles and traditional in Septemq 

country and bluegrass groups. I^roy Pref 

The music Itself stressed the "West- drums, bu| 

ern" half of 'country and another 

western" and dewloped as woogie able to 

music tempered with a Jaaay feel. and concei 

However, It virhially died out for especially | 

several decades (except for a few Danny 

sor^s by Merle Haggard and on fiddle i 

Commander Cody and His Lost enl drumj 

Planet Airmen) until Asleep At youngest 

The Wheel revived it, repopular- He comes | 

lied it and began bringing it to and the 

the masses. A native ' 

The formative nucleus of the left the std 

group is three Easterners: lead- by Asleep! 

guitarist and vocalist Ray Ben- he Is def 

son. rhythm guitarist and vocal- the rest af| 
ist Ixroy Preston (also the group's Asleep 

main songwriter), and pedal steel Capitol 

guitarist Lucky tkeans (known to In AuguM 

his family as Reuben Gosfield ). GoW albd 

Ray and Lucky had played in on the cod 

bands together in high school. month Bl 

The three found a piano player second Hi 

and went lo live on a l,.5(K»-acre group thai 

farm near Paw Paw, West Virginia is traditiif 

(population 706). where they re- music, 

hearsed for three months before father is 

debuting at the Sportsmen's Club Texas m| 

in Paw Paw. Members came and saxophon 

went including Levin, a young Cajun tui 

piano player from New York who influencesT 

joined the band at that time and provides 

As cep At The Wheel ( Lucky some nun 

Oaans thought up the name in dian and I 
an outhouse on the farm) played AATW'j 

a .oncert with the Medicine Ball WhecUn' , 

("aravan and then some dates ed in .lull 

with Poco. the countj^ 

Eventually the band moved to Since I 

the San Krantiscii Bay Area where an 11-; 

they got a start playing witii addition | 

Commander Cody. from Tu 

"Except for the fact that we and alto| 

were starving. 11 was real neat," clarinet 

says Chris O'ConneU. "There's to his fij 

1,5(K) bands in the Bay Area a numbei 

and the Cody band helped us out and had! 

as much as they could, which was years, f 
a hell of a lot, but we were still Asleep | 

starving andweweren'tevenmak- an old, 

ing a slight living • music. 

In January of 1972, flamboyant never 

keyboardist Kloyd Domino met back . 

the group in Bewrly Ca. and keeps on | 

Events Caleni 

A i... . 
p.m.. .\ -4 i ,1. 

rui'Miii>', S,.pl. l:t: -.Unliiil >L'rlalc Klej 
.\ KldK,. 2 |>,m, - « p.rii. I) Itldt;.; Hem 
li.urM'. Ili n.ion _':U(i p.iii . .\ •J4Ia 

\\r.liH-<i,i'.. Sept. 14: • Ill-:SSIt:-- - .A [ 

>hoe^. >ur: 

"Cnliing --VII I 

'■1 till (Kill.: ■ ■ 

.1 plnln..! 
u 11 l.ilt-nlw , 

■ r-ll«H'l >. ,11. 111;. 

:- hi\UK until .1 .ipl^-aruK; i-'ir.. H |), in.. I. 
;ic;!oriti uiuk. II. ir >aUir(i.iy. .Vpl. ll> !■ 

ijhi!.. loulbull field. 

^rpt !.">■ Stlllluil 
>,pl. 1". Ill i 

September 12, 1977 
















One Step Ahead 

U\ Miki- 




, 1 ' 

. ' ■'...■•■ !■■ r.,h,.. t ,. ..„„ .'...„.- 

\i;- lulc,,, :. 

■' ' AirM.,ii'.„li,iL;. \ln Will r-ek'.iM' „ 

( -"-I'.' , Sh!l.. 

\",l \..-li 1 I' li.iHMV BiiffH mil 

H.,l. S..f;,.,. 

\, i' ;> 

I> -- li. I.ll B.tI. , „ 


M. ... 

B,.li lhl;,n 

!l, . 



■■r 1 M.,Bt.r 
1 1 ' 1 ,.,,-„„ Br.iu.i.-. 

tir. . 

t'.lh - 

// 11)1' U..I, \l.„:.^. Olni.i Wuli.n^ 


U '■, i'.' 


1 ..1..I -I M,^,.l_ ,',,', I. =.,„„, K,,„. p,.,,,,. 

. ", '.1 It.", 

1 h. !■ ■ 



l;.M ^ 

1 ll.'llllllX 

1.' I.I..I1 l.iulill...' 

ttllt'^' ' 

II", .-..„. 1 ,,,,,1, / ;., 

,,. 1 ..,i.k Nn.ih... ! 1 \I,„ i 


1-.' Hi Miiir: " .' 

1 1,. H,.,i.l ■ ... .i:.^....: 

tMil • 


()\ 1 lU KOAll: 

M.-Mti-. rii, v\[i. 

nil. .11 .)..liii 

.l.'lhl.. lull. ' 

ri i-Aiifct to see Rmi S(n»'Mrl. Cat 

K .■, 1), : ,:., 1- ,.il MiCirlncy. .m.l 

1. I),.,.|. \l ^ 

\ ^'^ ,. 

i.ii.i i 1 

-Mil. .1 

i \.- 11,'.. 

II \i 



. .,.'...-.;.! : . .!.. I ~l;.,uill 

Kh in BKhop- N ::■ 

'hi' u 'it^ rs.T' 

ir W 

1 !.. <»i,l|.iu» . i; i,, 111 11!.' 

..... lit, Slill- 

1 > 

. ' ' II. .■, '-li. I.I 
\>M 1 1- \ i 

1 1 i;l 

1 i'l.'.il.T in 
1 III V\HI 1 1 


s , 

, Ml '. 

. .1... . .1 f'.i I!'- -p..Ti;!l 

\A ,- 

M'l ( 1 \1 1 U \ IV 

i; .' 

\i ,■' •' 1"-" '' 

it.,..:,.iu Hi..ilifr- Ciiiii- 1 :.'' ' - :-. 111. 

I.\ iin 

. "-.'ill 

l!.i, 1., . - 

K ,,. 1 ..;_..J " \1'' !' .. 1 

1 '|i iin<i ' 


\, .. 111. .111. .[Ill . :.i;: .u;. li 

\j.'l N 



( ', ' s, . 

1 ' . f' . -;. ' 

r. ... 1 i .. .... . 

I.I -lillv 111 

H II ,\ ' ! 

\l , 

I{..iiiii ( ....k . 

I.'.r^ /.„k.. 

K ' ( 1 .■ ■ ■ ,: .; I...'hl.- 

■ III, l.l.L.l. Il.l..' .I...M|.|'11UI 

l!.«|ii,.i Wrli li : : i ;, ii. Ii lllm 
)...U 1 ..-;,., r ,.. .. ., 

( " i . 

^ ■ ■ 

MOItl I !■( UMI \(,, ...1 It, ill. .11 . 

'1 1 ir. . ' 1 ''.; ■. . 

1 II Mm I .)|H-ii in 
\ ''' - -larnii^ 

> .. i ' 1' .11 1 ii'i..-" 

M ' 



, 11, ,1 . K. : . 

A i. 

U.i.idv .\lk-ii), 

-(, ■- , \l.(».i.'.-ii; .iii.j luli.i" 
.,1 \ ..iu--^.i li.'ii^i .IV ,'- , ;.i' i>ii}i!u;. ti>' Ihe 
: 111 .l.iiu' KiiihI.i. Silh Kit'UK .iiid Rlih- 


September 12, 1977 

Fire *lll »PP«»r iKte Friday *Mh A«l«-p al the Wheel. 
Fealuri^d are l)..u(5 K< rman (riRht) and I»avi- Sharki. 
(lefO. (Photo bv Oiixc S-yfriitl) 

Activities fair spotiiglits 
dubs ond orgonizotions 

Are you mtt-i 

nort- iitioiit !> 

out niuf' 
the Stud. I 
scnttnK a 
day ami 

20. in Hn 

Spark up Friday with 'Fire' 

by Mike NejmaD 

It's time to experience the re- 
freshing unique sound o{ FIRE. 
The band i.« comp<ised o(: 
Guitarist Doun Keniiaa. the 24 
year-old leader Doug taltes great 
pride In hU acounUc guitar play- 
ing and wrilen the majority of 
Fire's original songs 

Mark Wlcke, who at the age of 
25, has played hii bass through 
out the country and interna- 
tionally belort makliig Chicago 
his home. 

Dmmroer ItB Koblna. who has 
developed a very hard-driving 
style, has been strongly influenc 
ed by Don Brewer of Grand Fonk 
and John Bonham of Led Zep- 

And finally . the man with the 
guitar. Dave Sharko. At 24, Dave 
has spent more than half his life 
playing his instrument. Dave has 
learned to totally manipulate his 
Fender Stratocaster withamaiing 
speed and accuracy. 

The bands original repetoire U 
a versatile collection of songs 
ranging from the mello acoustic 

sound to country-rock to hard 
driving roak'n'roll. 

Fire's copy material Includes 
brilliant renditions of top rock 
classics, such as Cream's "Croas- 
roads" and Jimi Hendrta's "All 
Along The Watchtower" They 
will astound you with their tight 
transitions and visual effects dur- 
ing the three medlies that con 
tain the superhits of the Yaitl- 
blrda. Ktaika. and Bad Co..; all 
of which display a unique level 
of high energy. 

FIRE— an experience you won't 


I1IWI»tstt«c I J» S MaiHiweil Mw». I 

' , ll*<k W si (t 1} '' IIkIi S •) I 

S Itxii N st HI U I Palatiat R«a4 . 



bring money 

A »500 scholarship has been 
established by I'rusi 
and Savings Bank of Arlington 
Heights for students majoring in 
the Banking, Finance and Credit 
Program at Harper College. 

Coordinator of the program 
Thomas Johnson .ilated that both 
full and part time students in the 
Banking and Finance Program 
are eligible to apply for the scho- 
larship which is designed tocover 
hitUon, fees and textbook n i. 

The deadline forthescholi, 
appUcatiim is October 1. la^V 
For further information, contact 
Thomas Johnson, lit 397-3(>0O. 
extension 311 

$7&00 Scholarship 

The Harper College Faculty 
.Senate is. offering two STS.tMi 
scholarships for the Fall '77 si- 
mesler to cover books, supplies, 
find/or uniforms. 

I'ritenu for selection will be a 
• If {.t.Oi uvcrage. fifteen ac- 
cumuLited credit hours, service to 
Iht si-h.iol, and finanrial need- 
Applications arc available '!:^'tn' 
Financial ,Vid(l«ic«. Room ,\ '' = 
Deadline for application* is n ;■ 
15. 1977, 


^ Original Pan 
§ Crispy Crust 

•very Tu«s. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 price drinks 


2Sc MUG Mon & THurs. 


everydoy with 

Lunch Porchose 

Free popcor 

S^Stuffed Pizza 


Fridays / Sundays 

FISH Home mod*- 

Children Of Country 

N«. B-!e 5ae t-hlClten 

SHRIMP S3.95 »2.50 

Children 95c 

Live Action Pinbolts 








by shorei gtltitr 

wei ■ 

\^ as [s'll' 

Ultl the link birdii-^ 

,1 i^hl sunny d.iv UmI 

>'. |u>: iir«Mi; .1 \\ Milling n.inu'. \\> 

.ih.r .iiid ti.MilL-il I,. I \\rii;le\ I "M 1<> 

,,„ :>!,■ I'hiladelphia I'hillies 

...rilriit -.lais r.uiii); ihi'tirsi h..-r imr wiili .< i:ri.i! 

\ „« ..I iioiii pikher ,iikI baiter. Hiiause we (•■".■ ^ ">'• «• ' ""I 

ed sillhiK in fronlotapok:. Instead .i )l"i ("•' 

pulf.'il h.iir iili.pjied down diri-ell> m lii.nt ■•' 

,,,! ■•- III h.ur art- imI 

,1,. • i!' •■"> '"■ ^•"' 

. .,, j;.,; ,, -,,,,il \ ie» III hiT triple 

i hen limsl tie heller seaUs than 

,,; , ,,,,i.,.! li i..M>l I" hrli. M- ~he was a Cub 

l.iu. vMth an .illilu.l,- hk. Ihal, tiijl then an .■MV|.liiins l.i every 


111,- are 

SmiiiK ik-M 111 111! lady m Ihe bijufliirii was .i !.>■ 
ak-. l-A-eri thi.iiLlh !he\ were xaslie ..iiliiimih- 
huniefleld lhe\ 
• 1" sifin 111 
iiuieh 1,. - . I ^i- -lai iii.i:i-ii 1 "I .1, . . . 

I'h, : ill e.irh lead anil the wen Ihrilli-il l.nlM 

Mrt,i„y ,i, ,,,.. H.ibhx Miireer hil hiimenm- .ind K.rv l;-iiin 

mid (Iren (Iriiss irealed :he ir.i»ii m ii.iek t.ib.iek in; 
I'hillies fans sulk.-d in their l hair- uh:!. th- 1 ilb- were • 
. ;, h Siinie hill-* will a Ij!' 
tinik,' iiiit hetwi-en twn _ 
,,,-,,,„,,- !■.. thiniKli.ih.i were luiiii.iiii jm! - i .-..i" 

II.,, ii,., : :i|. seme w.i- a heady li li in tlie siMh 

$25.00 Scholarship 

The lilk Grove Rotary is offer 
ing two S2.50.00 scholarships (o 
be used for tuition, fees, boolts 
and supplies at William Ralney 
Harper College. 

If you are a resident of Elli 
C.rove, under 21 yean of age 
and plan to be a fiiU-Hme stu- 
dent at Harper you arc eligible 
111 apply 

Deadline for applications i» 
Sept 20th. Contact the financial 
Aid twice for further Information 
;W7-3OO0 extension 24«- 

$20O.0O Scholarship 

The Kiwanis Clubs of Ellt Grove 
Villagt! and Arlington Heights arc 
offering two J200.(H»scholarships 
to students residing in the respec- 
tive communities. 

Criteria for selection will be age 
18 or over and newly indepen- 

,\pplications are available In the 
Financial Aid Office. Room 364 A- 
tieadllne for applittatiom is Sept. 
20. 1977, 

1 '■ 

th. .. 

1 1 .. -1- 

t!i. fhii 

,!i\ ap|il.iudi'd 
:.,,[. iinlv 111 sink, 
iaii-l\ s.iil.elhillU 111 1 heel th. 
, rnarniii tu li .1 b.i' stairmi; iv, i>' 
,,.1, -hll out>elled by Ihe great majiiriu. ..Ii- 
-11)1 ^^inninK Thcsuncould still be seen in tin 
1 .1 , : .. , i-.i^-s stniek mit ■■! 
' iiiiii h III il 

■1 till- 
r all. 

! Hill 


loud 1.1- 

,',rv iTii- 111 



Itir I'hillie- r.illai! Ill the iiintli a ml the s,iire w .is an aKiini/.ins 

■d IimI.i 
iilUS .1 


I I ii!i i.-,r.i,l 
II, il .it;.iiri-l Ihi 

.,■11 I'hilliis 
• .VI i! till II.- 

i 1.. • ■ ■■- ■' "■'■- '■"'■" ■ runs, ninniiii; th>- t-t.inie III . m 

,,: ,, r;,,- 1 ;. l,.il- unlutled i" ■ ^-r ' fliiKS with a 

Twalher f.iii- *.a,Klnl l',,ii.e d.ireil -'■ • 
,1,1 the labs -l.irled lii-ilK and tlv 
-1.11 led ni.i>nw. riuUies lever hil Ihi 
1 .111- wen sti Mii^eK silent. 

-hi lie, I'm realK a 

.1 ino,,l V all 

September 12. 1977 


Who loves Harper? Students do says poll 

■jr Diane Moody 

Who lovM Harper? Ninety niin; 
percent of the participants polM 
do. Tbey aeem to bv a bappy 
group, havlnn a positive outlook 
on Harper and llw ttart of Dm 
•chool year. Sewral qucitioiu 

were put to the eludenla, the firX, 
to de»cribe their ftr»l day. 

Mewcomers vett "seated," 
"confused." and often fell at If 
they were majoring in ti«ltin([ toM 
in a crowd. .Sophomores, and 
•toae blencd with an abundance 
of conOdCDce were lootiinK for- 

ward to Aug. ^^ and Ihe various 
■cttvtties the Harper school year 

Other comments Included "an 
unfriendly utmo«phert:." and t»'0 
odd but tnif sltualions experienc- 
ed by a bruvt freshman wli.i 
wishes to renuiin anonymous. 


Your I"U< h cm mran mi inui h to 
>nmronr il<-()fmii'ni or n.-^jlcrtfd ill imr 
so.: irtv 

( ifi !'■ K IS an organi«aiiori inviilved 
»ilh people 

\\- .. e .1 ( h.illi-ni;e to .u lion, and loined (o niecl thjl rhjllenj;e 

(it I If K IS a 
ai lion aiitl -lOt jal 
I ind out what 
< ome lo a ineetin 

"My KngUsh teacher looked like 
a janitor, he was dressed like 
one, and when I saw him poking 
around the vent, I just assumed..." 
Her second case of mistakeniden- 
tity occurred only an hour later 
when the misread the Front Porch 
to be a Fresh Perch stand. 

iXithough overcrowded, the li- 
brary, lounges and cafeteria re- 
ceiwd excellent ratings by all stu- 
dents interviewed. 

Pat Everett: "Real Good. I'm 
happy with it." 

Kim Cashmore: "It's neat, lllke 

MUce Koenelio thinks the 
cafeteria is great and believes It 
is an important part of the educa- 
tional process. 

Students are enjoying their 
classes, although lecture halls 
were about at popular as the 

parking lot. 'They're way too 
long," complained many stu- 
dents. Sieve G. hates "all that 
writing ' 

When asked what the major 
differences between the high school 
experience and Harper, Dave 
Walker commented on the differ- 
ence in course oBerinKS. 

Sandy Keldon: "It's up to me." 

Carter Wadmus; "It's a little bit 
more informal." 

Some students admired the ol<i- 
er students' desire lo learn. The 
over 20 group say they're happy, 
and they indicate a drive to do 
well that seemed quite stronger 
than that of the younger students. 
Almost all are welcoming that 
feeling of independence that seems 
to be lurking down all the dark 
corridors of the colleges of Amer- 

fiuh (omhining sotial 

ai In It les. 
»e :ire iloint;... 

Win tickets, sell peonuts 


Com* Jo,n U> Far 

Ssot III). IM P.M 

UicaUnn ni»,5 

I>) you and your dale want 
lo go to Great America? Buldon'l 

hfive enough money'' 

I'lrcle K of Harper College chal- 
lenges Ihe ^rudenlh in the Kiwiinis 
Peanut Day, Sept. 23Tii. 

The priie for 1st and 2nd place 
will be two fret; tickets, 3rd and 
4th place winners will only re- 
ceive one free ticket each lo Great 
America, Sat, Oct. 2nd. 

Here's what lo do. work three 
hours at a deaignaled place, | any- 
time of your choice between 6 
a.m. through G p.m. i and try to 
raise mote charity (unds than the 
rest of the contestants, to win. 

For more information t»r si^in 
ing up. come and sceuf ai Iht club 
(air Sept. 19lh or 2(Hh or ,ti the 







Airline Passenger 




clubs orientation. Sept. 2Ut al 
12 p.m. location lo be in next 


College a way 
to earn 
'big bucks' 

By Mike Baker 
When you think of reasons why 
people go to college, you come up 
with a variety of answers. A. "It's 
a chance to leave home." B. "It's 
expected." C. "It's the only way 
lo make big buck-s," or D. all of 
the above. Probably C. bestans- 
wirs Ihe question, because 
throughout the cenmry college has 
lead to better paying Jobs. 

In 1967, a college graduate 
(whose major Is accounting! 
could expect to make S637.00 a 
month. Thai amount increased to 
$1,028.00 In 1976. But due to 
inflation, real earnings declined 
by as much as 18 per cent. That 
brings the amount down to a 
paltry seO-SOO a month. If your 
field is humanities and social 
sciences your chances of getting 
a high paying job are even slim- 
mer In 19G7, a recent graduate 
would be making S589.00 a 
monlh. In 1976. the amount 
would rist- lo S804.(X), and after 
adjusting It for inflation, the 
amount would drop to J478.00. 
.So as you can see, you're hardly 
coming out ahead. 

It these amounts seem a bit 
small, then is going to college 
worth il? Are the odds getting bet- 
ter at a high paying Job? In some 
cases, yes. With so many people 
continuing their schooling there is 
a high demand for people filling 
monolonoiis, boring jobs with 
thinking al a minimum. Yes, 
many of these jobs pay quite well. 
Bui remember, education buys 

In receni years the demand for 
engineers has been even greater. 
With energy consumption al an all 
time high, companies are trying to 
harness new sources of energy; 
such as nuclear energy from the 
sun. I¥ople majoring In these 
fleWs should have little troubte 
Bnd'mg well paying Jobs. 

M * 


Traffic Jam 

By faul DalnlM 

Harpvr* ir..»dttl it..rW.n|. 1..N i«lv.K«lf II..- mf<l for 
,.i<>n<l cwmpu*. I'hoU. I>v SoM Mi Killip 

Blood drive 
set Jor SepL 14 

Dale Ik Tlmi': Wednesday. Sept 
14. 1977 9:00 a.m.-»;(M) p.m 

,.i ,,. i,.4..,,. \ u.iom 242. 


;i,-.nor RequiremenH-. '-iood 

ntlwwn the ajfcsf-f 17 

., Wfi(5li al least HO 
!. W.ul H weeks between 


11, .11111 ,,.„!» ..! blood arc 
uM Stales 

.iJK'Ki pints 

I . *:dt 1 he mtrO 

uH leasing and t: 
ri..«.i ran bv nut i- th'i".«h nn 
it,uaU\ incT.'.iiian numbt r .jf «<* 
voluntwr blood doniirn- 

ihe North Suburban Blood 
Center is the auerK.v that will be 
on campus lot the drive. Thin 
a|^nc>' provides tht blood for our 
major north and northwest sub- 
urban hospitals. 

Volunteers are also m*ded to 

.i.i»isi with registrMlion, For r; 

.^ilon-njllon please call Kxl. 
or Mop by the Health StTvu. 
n«-. Building A, Hnorn 3B2 

September 12, 1977 

•* i want to continue 



I work (or 



Business Students 

Eorn 15%Commission plus valuable 
business experience as Advertising 
Solesmen & Women for the HAR- 
Contact Ad Manager A-367 

Holly Hawkins 




No Experience 

Most be 18 yecu". C' : 
Fle.ible Work 

Doylime 8. Weekends 
Year Roonrf Fmploymeni 

Apply in Person 
Schoumburg Plaza 
1443 W. Schaomburg 
Suite 252 


IHDC •**"^'' 


Flexible Hours 


We Will Train, . 



.>H'l Ji.lO " ■ I 

\,M,,, Ku t ■ 


if*(il v.- 

9»1 .1.1-JTI 

l-'0:i S, IHytr: t.rovi'. 










Healthful Living 

Bv Mike Weiuel 

Ihi-ni .1' 
rvali/e h*' 

« h,.n til. 

This is my first semest'T ii ll.cri" 
! ilon'l lvno« iT \oii .' , .laiini k- K«t n • .n ', r t;oi 

[i,,n 1 l.ik.' rn^ Hor, ■■hfnt or try to UM.' thin 

, „ ,,,.::,i: I,,. „ '.M-K, Thr : ■! '■'" '■ 

lAilhin ii~ I" .ipi»ri'hi' 

\ , nioi inf.. 

V. i.iil 
■.. Ii.nlth: 

twip wanted 


.«eded for immediate full or 
part time work. Weekly pay, 
•lou choose hours and shifts 
'Veekcnd and eveninK work 
,i1m) available. I'all - Med 
,cal Help Servire. 29G-1(I«1 

Suburban National Hank of 
Klk Grove \'illaKi.-, I'art timi- 
tellers. /Xflernoons. Fn. nights 
until H:00 and Sal. Mornings, 
Call 593-0346 and ask for 

Help Wanted Founlain and 
Sandwich, Hours Mon. Fn. 
ll;3(>-2:30. Danneo's Ire 
Cream Parlor^ Ml. Prospect, 

Document Coding Positions 
open for persons with excellent 
reading skills. Presently tern. 
porary to lasl six months 
Full Ume preferred. 211 hrs. 
required S3 50 to start. 
$3.75 after 4 weeks. Des 
riaines, Mr, Erim. ,391-2498. 

Waitrt... wanted part-time 
nights. Ye Old Town Inn. 
Palatine- 991-2150 Ml I'ros 
pect 392-37.50. No cxperi 
ei«3e necessary Will tram 


To Sublet Busse Road, Mt 
Prospect Spacious one bed- 
room apartment. C»ccupancy 
Nov. 1. 1977 Fool and ten- 
nis courts, nice landscaping. 
$235. per month. 593-1276 
evenings and weekends. 

Free photo 
course offered 

This course will le.ich you. 
quickly, easily and for free, how- 
to take better photographs. The 
instructor will be Hay White, Har- 
per's staff photographer. Topics 
for coverage include indoor and 
outdoor lighting, how to use dtf- 
ferent cameras and film, improv- 
ing your family album, travel 
photography, and which camera 
is best for your price range. You 
need not bring a camera to class. 
Sign up in advance in the Stu- 
dent .Vtivities (Wioe. A336. The 
class will meet on two days. Mon. 
and Wed.. Sept 19 and 21. from 
12:30 p.m. till 2:30 p.m. The 
first class meeting is in A241a, 
and the second is in A242a. Spon- 
sored by the Program Board. 

Political Science Club needs members 


by John rTrl»»«« b. m«ttn« ... r...,m I )22H .K, VV«1 .„.^- 
The lolllical S.»-n..>' ., Hih «,» (r.»«l» I'v ... ....f.-..-. i "• .1 " """" 

Greet America Day Sept. 22 

,..>; V'l -!i,i!. ill- ..u.i .utiiol I \ a.ld 1> iwid i.l N>* 

la. til- V.irk lii>.di> Ih-1i.h .1.1 i"*.!'!!".' 

i.ivf ... itiirni.iK iipporlunily ii .- al^' » 

thi- i'.'ast tif... ...... IK "I' «'"■"' «■■'■■"' *'" '"' ■"'■ "^"^ ""''' '"^ 

-(.. ,ik<T». fiinilralsfrs and iiuriin 

tt„». This i» a M„H,lai...,. ..fihr .Kib ,.,.^t...n> .,...1 t;i-. ...v.lved 

The om-iin<l<>iily Mu>iiCluh 
..I|»r i- rii.w litiiit; liirm- 
iil. All ititf rented simli-nt* 
-hmilil li-.iM- a iopy iil Ihfir 
-< hidiiU- «i(h naiiK- ami 
lihdw numluT in P 2I'l: Or. 
RoIhtI Tillobain 
..I \Iii-ii-. 

Mini-course teaches 

(..OA: first nu'ftiit^ 

Sept. 22 in i:i:i^ 

ll«- llul) .i.ld ll.K'.""''''"" 
(■...jncil i( lie I *.ll l..>kl .isl,i-i 
irfc'.-linu .i( nn? 7B .III Hii.r- 
~,. ,.i 22 ... 1 in. |. m ..1 A;l.tfi 
ilr, ii.c -iludrill All. villi'.- Office. 
Ihf I I.l n coni(!n.*cd of reprf 
-tnti.tivi- fn.m all ttw- club* atul 
:.::-■ alio.. » on rnrnpu- Thi'v 
, and unpl.'.ni-nl thi r.>i!. 

,„„,,,,. • •■ .1.1.1- .....I 11....!. ..It. 

inft-r-ili.: ' ' 

i.rmu.rA ' 

' iiid!..n .irKiiiii^al.mi ... ^uiistduf 

...b pr<»]ett3*. 

If \..,i. I\..» not \vl stflert 

. ii- i!tall\f. it la urttt'd 

I., du -.- .1- '.....1 a> j)*.iVit*- 

Vote in 






lili 1 M m "^un thfu Thurs 

till 3 « m Fri iind S«t 

(*on»iiiK *"«■'- & ^'^^' 
S*-[iU Hi & 17 




Kw. \ Tiii-n. ill S.ptc-nilH-r 








Before you spend those hard earned 

tummer wages . . . D o your self a favor' 

Chech out ■nrotiiTfBi 

I Pi LAst. • AKE N'.'"'Tes 




i H«« *'8 

- 7" - 15* 


H.»(( 10 SUi' 

:. 9" - 10" 



INTRODUCING- Noted hoiV designers from 
Michigan Ave. Solons, 

FEATURING- Poromefric designs for eosy core 
and handling for today s men and wonten. 

ALSO PRESENTING- Expert hak coloring, 
1 controlled body waves, creative foil Hi-lighting, moni- 
toring, and also for women, moke-op consoltafion. 

Located in the HAIR EXPRESS 

.\l...<'m(i.i.i Pl.i^a 

H.ll K. ,\li...iiiiiiin Rtl. 


For Ap,Kiiiitinent. call 397-()l(K) or 397-0101 

First »ime cosfomers onfy 
FRFK HAIK KM'HKSS Shampoo or Condilion 


.^ T 

Sepiember 12, 1977 

Thr next football giiinf i» Sa(urclii>. Stpli-itihiT 17. I'hi- Kami' is al honif and hcsins at 1:30. 

The wotuCT** trnnis Inun koco agaimtt Waut»oii»«- u 

morrou a 


On StiJt»-mtHT 2it the Roll team nil! participatr in the 
\YC nialihes. 

Season promises success 

The Harbinger needs a S()orb Editor & writers. 

Contact Jody Saunders in A367 

With les-^ [h.iii a week to (ifo be- 
fore th»'ir first meet, ihe cross 
country ttam ix looking bftte: ev- 
ery tirrx. Morale on the tean is 
good because the members ol the 
team have been working as a 
team and not as individuals, 
Coath Hob Nolan reports that 
this year's (tam ha.s a lot al depth 
which tt ili bt' vtT> beneficial at 
the mefth The team has an ex- 

cellent chance at the Danville In- 
\ italional on September 17, where 
last year tlie Hawk» placed sec- 
ond. There is a new member on 
the squad this year. Her name is 
Sandy Young. Sandy, the first 
female member of the Hawk.-; 
Cress Country team in history. 
Pkase support the Hawks thi^ 
season which promiaes to be 
their best e\'«r. 



William Roiney Harper College, Algonquii) and RotelleRoads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397^3000 

Vol. 12. No. 6 

Octobor 3, 197T 

Audit proves serious lack of communication 

I tack dcam- 
■adhciilljr lacicel- 
tag Hiielne end teMfutna wtlh 

Al ■ 

boerd leeiillin ic- 
mMi of en admkiMraMv* eudtt 
dom by Tadtock Aaeociake, Inc., 
Loe Atut, CaL aMdi apoa com- 
I iQtalid over 19.000. TW 
of *c iMir raveaW dut 

(tyk i> 
npalr trust and com- 
BOiBBaoo wUta board memben. 
■itiiliililialiiii and (acuity. 

Tkt board had iuMniclid tk* 
Orm to itudy the dtanate of Ike 
ooBmb bacauae of peoMana ki a 

Mr. Max Tadlock. bead el Ibt 
CaL arm atatcd (be cen(raitia(lon 
k a cvMilt of dn natd lo deal 
qukkiy vWi tbr liicreaaloii growlb 

Bui Tadlock told ttie arowd at 
Om board meeOiw that bk •mdy 
waa not the wllch-bunt a|;aliiBt 
LakU ftat aomt ptopk believed. 

"Am la oikn die caae wltb tbtac 
audka. tefe »aa a aylk, aatroag 
pereefdkiD dial oar lanckoB waa k> 
aaM the board (■ attacfck« Ike 
pteaUaBl and u liii lii lil i'a llwi of 

"We did DDl. dnrlas any partoT 

inc water," notknowlncwbcretnc 
laadtutton i* fotng and how toget 

Tadlock eaBed ttiat a "serkMU 
taw B cl iii r nl" and said a new maa- 
Itc plan ihould begin Immedlalely 
and might be ttae vehicle for atart- 
taig more parddpatioo in achoid 
affair*, wbkh (he college sorely 

Ibe Iraaloo be- 

The lepett dakmd diat muck 
a( Oke coOaar KaO ImIb excluded 
kom dadakOD — ^^Hg twffaim the 
akd Viae PmWeiiiii of 

AeadBBic ASalrt have oemraUi- 

prtMurad to ikaw die Bnd- 
toCB one way or anolker." 

Tadlock laU 
Iweea the board and i 

waa "at a itale ol aknoM 
which had "reduced the 
Imtttutkm >o Ibe point of wamng 
lor Uk olber eboe to falL" 

One reeuh of dial impaaae has 
been foot draggiag on prognas 
toward updaliag ttte coOent'a 12- 
year^oid maaler plan, be taid. 
lluit delay haa Ibe aoUige "ticad- 

' In abort, all die pbytks for ef- 
I in place, 
yel noat of tte eyakB has failed 
In two ways," die report said. "It 
has lost fl>e human, personal qual- 
ity one would aipec< In an educa- 
tional tatadtaMon, aadtkaaakllM 
Ike inaWudon'sfacuaboalteada- 
cattooal program to how the pro- 
gram U managed." 

IV fcport cai>cluda8lkat"with- 
is auc- 

Labtt expressed dte thought that 
the audit was "IcgMmate" and 
diat H> benefit will be in "getting 
Bs on planning future develop- 
ment of the college. If it serves 
duit purpoae, It will have served 
us well." 

Thompson approves 
blood pressure control 

Governor Jamaa Thompson 
haa approved the High Blood 
Praaaure Control Act, which 
aatabllrtaii a statewide pi^- 
graa (or a<ii ca l k >«. detection 
aad BMallarklt of hyperteaalsn 
Tka aei waa erattad by a bill 
lalradiicad by State Repreaaou- 
tte* Bugwia S Chapnan (D- 
3rd>, datrwaoMO of the Houae 

The Illinois Oeparunen of 
Public Health will admliUster 
the act and will establish a 
system of coordinated regional 
reglnries throu^Mut the stale 
by Dec A registry may be 
either a sute or private facility 
which malnlatais computerized 
medical Information about 
eligible patients. The Infor- 
matian will be uaed by phyii' 

Students requested to 

lietition for graduation 

by Oct. 14 


cians and other health rare pro- 
fessionals to improve long- 
term care Chap- 
man said that regulations will 
be established which will Insure 
confldemiality of medical data 

Mrs (^lapman noted that the 
Department of F>ublic Health 
wUl Institute education pro- 
grams for physical, hospitals, 
public health departments and 
the general public -.Ami high 
blood pressure The Depart- 
ment will also develop pro- 
grams to achieve high quality 
efforts in the detection and 
monitoring of blood pressure 

Mrs Oapman pointed out 
that at the present time the 
majority of persons with high 
blood oresaura are not bene- 
lltlng from avatlaole meoical 
knowledge "There are an 
•stiaatad one mlllloo Dllnola 
dtlxans with high blood pres- 
sure, more than half of them 
whose hypertension In unknown. 
mreated or inadequately treat- 
ed The act should make it 
possible for many ol those per- 
sons lo be informed, treated 
and live longer lives," she said. 

Ai last week's board meeMnx it was broughl lo the pub- 
Ik's attention that Tadluck Assoc, Inc. found a lack of 
trust and communiration in Harper's board and admin- 
istration after Tadlock did an extensive report requcded 
by the Hoard. 

Gala events 
surround week 

By Brace Weaver 

Dear students ... it's that time 
of year agala Shades of high 
school noatalgial The week of Od 
11-15 is Harper's homecoming. 
What a gala event k is to be. 

First on the agenda for Oct 
10-11, we have the screening of 
the candidates for homecoming 
queea All that the prett>' girls 
need to do is fill out an applica- 
don, and be an enrolled student 
of Harper. 

Oct II is die Pisza EaUng Con- 
test Let's see if us boys and 
girU can really eat that piiza 
we once bragged about Enter- 
tainment Is on hand; and cash 
prises will go to die biggest glut- 
tons on campus. 

The tricycle race follows on Oct 
13 at iwon. Cash prizes will also 
be awarded to Ox beat student 

who can prove dial he is a true 
graduate from Langfc-bri 

The CreaM De La Crease Is of 
course, the Homecoming Dance 
which starts at 8 p.m. on Oct 14, 
and lasts until midnight Taking 
your dale to the fashlo-<»ble FhuB 
Grove Chib In Rolling Meadows, 
then will be live entertalmneid. 
and a disco on hand. Everyone's 
sweetheart — die homecoming 
queen will be announced at the 
dance. ("There she is . . . our 
Ideal!") What could be mote fil- 
ling to dose the week of nostalgia, 
then with a dash of entertaks- 
ment Sat, Oct lS,canchideswldi 
Harper battling Triton at 1:30. 
The homecoming coocert featur- 
ing John Prine should end upona 
note of ttiankr, and die faeling that 
this homecoming should bewordi 


Octobsr 3, 1977 

'The Second Deadly Sin' in Resource Center 

Povtn. The author of 00 
UPr irrUc* aboul Tlin Cooroy 
who Marchn tot ■ way to (U 
lata a faunlly afpcacOdac Calko- 
bc* (. . . "dioiigk I pracflcml 
I oner (ot any bat- 

TWINS by Wood and Gcaa- 
laad. TUa la a faadnattnc and 
iMRKyiv Bovci about twin brolb- 
an-MkliacI acd DbwM— who 
««n Hiilad by a myaMMaabOMi 
Out UalMi frtMB cbUfflkood wolU 
ttwy w«ft found dead. Th* Mory 
«l Ihc twtn* who became well- 
kBoam phytkiau la aald lo be 
baaadoa an actual eirtnL 

I. JUDAS by CuS&mta and 
ludaa apeaiki In Ua da- 
tawaaUiw die cauaea and 
I a< hia acMona. Judaa 
r aa being betrayad by 
Ita JcwM tanbadrta wbo bad 
pt Blind atal > Jaaoa •«•« 
brancM to Mai ba wwM bt b» 
qKWad of all cbargaa of ttMaoii. 

CCMA by Cook. «*• Iba ba« 

ei dUns iuapenae. ( 1 lead It Inone 
•W^.) A movie baaed on the 
novd la beiqK fllmed and early re- 
porti an compartng U loJawafor 
die •cdMnc aloey and ihodc (Act 
Obtr Wka in the roUeclion of 
100 popular booka Indudr. 
(•be •tartid the 'aenauoua' crnie 

Wbik you're browslnff In the 
new book acctton of Ihe LRC, 
take ttme to look at the diaplay 
on Solar Enersy. Exhibitt are be- 
ing iba«rn on both the tirit and 
•acDod Ooofi o( BuUdlng V. 

Tht diaptay «a» aet up with the 
eooparaltoa atS.E.A.R.C.H. (the 
Solar Energy dub of Harper) 
and Mra. Roy Rank. Ilftlctra- 
llon and Air Cooditlonfeaglililrae- 
k». Thai* an many ttnaaofMn^ 

memantoca Irom the Harper ipon- 
■ored trip to Ruaala. 

Did you know that you can re- 
quest additlonaloUie Harper LRC 
coUedion? Studenu ju>l write 
their selection of a book, maga- 
ilne. album on a piece of paper 
wKb their name and addrtaa and 
•end U to Ibc AatvMliona Lftrar- 
tan. LRC Prowaatng All requests 
will be given coiuideratioa. 

Harper LRC, is ready and will- 
ing to sAr aaat^tance. Tbeaudio- 
viiual daiMitnail baa a acrlas of 
tapes and bookMa which pro- 
vide valuable information on writ- 
ing term and reaearch papere. You 
may (ign tbeae tapca out for Ihren 
weeka. It you praier the pacaonal 
touch or need more apedtlc infor- 
mation on oudlne or availability 
of subject material, reference li- 
brarians an on duty day and 
night in the Learning Resource 

The Learning Rcaource Center haa a wide variety of new 
booka plug (lisplaya on solar energy which are there for 
■didenhi' use. They Invite anyone lo itop by any time 
of day. (Photo courtesy of Bette Ptteraon) 

on bndi Ooora. Thk diaplay will 
be ahown lor 5 or 6 weakL Com- 
ing up next la a diaplay on Euro- 
pean Travel iealuring alidaa and 

Aces teach students 
Canadian Brass frisbee techniques 
has what it tahes 

I Canadian Braaa, 
a coaeeit at Harper on FrL. SspL 

When mualdana pcrfdrai in a 

Mf group, auck ■• a ayspbooy 
orfkaaara. the piwnaalWia of «bi 
pertenaara an 001 bnpaMaal: the 
•auak la. la a quiniei dw artlals 
bava to show the iidlwtce what 
Ikiy can do tkaatiteally aa well 

la Ibe caaa of Ca n adtaa I 
Mr. Cbarlral 


MOB. It la a pMy thai 
ha waa gtvcn only oaa latroduc- 

tka groap. bowevar. had many 

plaaaa the aiirtlaiMt Tba fiaatiral 
plana the group piay«d cam* ofl 
bad: the laehnleal maalety of lb* 
other compoaltiona waa not lb*.?e- 
Yel, all wai not loaL It was te- 
tnablog to hear Bach's Toccata 
aad Fagaa playad by a brais 
■maiabbi Stokowaky'i aym- 
pbonle tranacriplloia captured the 
piMrar of lb* p i fc n ; but the Can- 
adian Brass brougbl th* music 
back to Its baroqac •tiling 

Muakally. the best conpoaWon 
piay«d waa the Seoa Jopia tac- 
Mum, and Ih* John rbiUp Sou** 
mafchaa: they wannad up the Har- 
par atitftnn iaataaay. 

The high eoiaaiUc laaaaenl of 
the cvaaliw batoafad lo MUla. 
During da* taat rrata Iks Mati- 
■fe based on a Can- 
Folk tune. Mills looked 
dmra liiakle die tuba waiting for 
lb* iBOg note to appear. It 

Canadian Braas did their boae- 
work; the muaic waa pMcbad to 
just the right amount of sound lo 
oompiinienl the accousttca. It wau 
aa adequate and charming show. 

A free mini -course in the 
art of throwing a friabee will be 
otferad to Harpar studeiKson 
Wed . Oct S 

This mild - course will feature 
a shon nim of the Friabae 
World Chainplcnshlp Basic 

throwing techniques (backhaod. 
side arm. wrist flip, thumb 
throw) and advanced iiick 
catching techniques will be de- 
monstrated, and games basic to 
professional competition will be 
The emohasis la on active 

participation, ao bring a fris- 
bee to class. The course will 
be tautfit by the Aces, cur- 
rently tht. top professional 
frisbee champiooa. 

The course wlU be held in 
H22Btrtm 1:30-3 pm 

GED classes to begin 


Adult Basic Edueatim 
: ot Harper wlU 
tree GEO class** lor 
praparing tor I 
Qaaaaa wlU bagla th* weak of 
Osiobar 17 

Clasaas ta matitematics. 
&iglish grammar, and rcad- 
iag are available Monday. Wed- 
I nundaymamlngs 
iHtructioa la 
Is *l*o glvaa hi 

lor the class** 
Oct 17 

Md Tia*a.. Oct 18 tram 9 30 
to 11 am and from 7 to 8 30 

Raglatrstion srill take piae* 
in aulldli« P. Room 127 9la- 

dsiKs shouM allow oa* hotr lor 
r«0stratlao For mora talor- 
caU 3>7 3000. 

The Acc% a pro frtabec team, »ill be performinR on Oct 5 in the lounge 
showing students thdr talents which made them world champions. They 
are (back row, from L)JohnConnelly,JoiieMontalvo (front row from L) 
Brace Roger, and Alan Blake pictured above. 

OctoMr 3, 197T 




Can we pretend 
not to see?? 

■m* IMO Mmn »■«• bMB <iwmw i Hn» wa»A to 
ttm mamfeoMim mt Ml* of cfenp luodpai 

lo ■■ "flilH^v M^l iMctela.'* Ite ^AlBop- 

kted ol to^«l«Hwi eiMDM (raa tfa NMtaMl 

(NRA). who dalm that by prshiMdaf Ite 

rf tti SMirdKr M^ % IB 111 tte iiimmil 

to to «toto«n of tin Mccod. loiirtta. oIbmh and founwadi 

lo UK coMtltubaa, all of iililcli rafw to tiM 

rl^a w bar* u-ms lad to to sat* •■■liia lUacil 

Uka ilM rOlA. who claims to to dnply 
■bnc ■» MfMy. to coBdoM aiiil nvinn i 
ol nlacMd guB lalaa U 

to JiMit tka productloa of a 
I ■•»'■ aoM MMHon la to kill anotiiar human tolas. 
tr i^mtt- ti laktog thla stand tha NRA. who has tto 
to iiUMilii and Mty lor gun <»ntrol laglalatloa. la 
M la« latky ol muraar ttom Is tka a« wko pUsrtfeaUy 


raptdl]! In 1S75. ChlcafB sal a 
■ ol pao^a murtfarad to ooa ymr, 
I mm oaal aaeily boast about 

ask tks laadarAto o* 0» ""A. to Ik* la- 
mortal aorda e( Bob Dylan 

Ho* mav Uaaa can a man tarn Us bsad. p ra w d to g 
ka Jim doaaa't saa? 

T«s a' hsv amor daatks «1U tt isfta tUl to kaews IkM 
too maay paapto tova dtodT 
Tto aiawar mf trtmi to Uoirto to Ika wtod 
Tto aaawar la I 


•**^ «*aY m>| nvHt, I >oH-T 

r»n..n»... «c 


to 1074 o*ar lO.OOO 
tboM daalta war* 



SiOtiUB rog 



raoHT o» •*" 



• LMT Mr BE SBN Iff fi QCLT"* 




OCT >• 

UdC cNTurrwaaiiT mr 


JOHN Wine ." <-«.T 

»0O OCT H* UX»MlC 

Trustees revise 
policy manu<d 

In accordance with tte Rchab- 
atUOoa Act of 1973 a> ainend«l. 
ftc coUqp has a nquimnrat lo 
provide notkic to individuals and 
poup* wkUn Ito eoUaft thai Har- 
pat doa* not dtactknlnate on Ite 
baala of handkap In vhdaUoa of 
Stction 50« at Om Act. 

•Sactton &04 provldn diat 
"no ottetwiM handicapped in- 
dividual in Ox Unlttd SUIn. 
a* defined in Secdoa 7 (6), 
ihall Mitely by reason of hi* 
handicap, be enduded from ttitr 
partlcipallon in, be denied die 
bemflls of. or be subjecttd to 
dUcrtanlnation under any pro- 
gram or actlvily receiving Fed- 
eral flmndai aasistanoc." 

At to regular rnasdag f>n Sept 
8, die Harper CoUlge Board of 
Trustee* approvad icvlalon of the 
asisttng nondlicrtmlnaaon dauie 
of Ika Board Policy Manual to 
504 aloogwtthUie 

•"Harper College is an equal 
opportunity afflrmaave action 
empioyar. No person shall te 
sub)sct lo dkotoitoalion of any 
kind by toe coUagt on Um basis 
of raes. rcUgton. sex, age. na- 
tional origla, handicap uniclat- 
ed to abCUty, or unfavorable 
discbarge frooi military ter- 

Dr. tfruUam Mann. Vice Picst- 
deitt, Administiadve Services, has 
bam rtsslgnaiiii Rehabillution 
Act Coardtaaior. For imurms 
Hob on Harper's oompUance pro- 
CBduies to ratodon to fltfs act. 
pieaae call Or. Mann at 1 

column tot ygwr UdadQr will 
b* kawn «i»f «o ■•. 
iMg to MgogqdMtod ] 

catuBui win rtmmam. S 
have uy 
coitfkct tn*. 


Editor- IB-Chiel 

Jody SauDdars 

Msnsfini Editor Da>e Topolloskl 

News Editor Dave Topollnskl 

Asslstsm Festur* Editor Debbie Teaehks 

Photo Editor Ksie Cosiello 

Business MsBS|er Holly Hswklns 

Distribution Mike Bsker 

Sisif Chris Broidon. Tom Boynton. Mike Baker. 
Donsid Brynelssn Kerry ClslarlsUo, Paul 
Dslnlus, Qulnn Daly. Doresn Drews. John 
Felfler, Jsm Gatio. Cherrle Hsrm, Csrel 
Lechowskl. Llss Migsd. DIsne Moody Scott 
McKlllop. Dsve Newbsrdl. John Preisstnf . Josd 
Peiersoe. Dean Ruti, Mitch Riley. Devid Say- 
ftled. William Sureck. Chrlatopter Taxiar, 
Bruce Wester. Glenn Zelgar. fHMV Brooks 

Advisor Ann* Rodgers 

The HAkaiNCBk li theatudentpubUcallonforliK Harper 
Coltoie caaqms caausunHy, pubkated weekly excepi 
daring hoHdays and Onal «aaa. AB optaatoas expressed 
ate dMMe of die irriier and not amssarlly those of the 
college. Hs admintslratlon. fnailty or student body. 

Thi primary purpose of dw HAKBINCEK Is to Worm. 
Involve sad eniertsin die student body of Harper CoDegi. 
Tte main focus of Ms content shall be Harper reUkNi. 

All article* subnlnrd lor publtcshon must be typed and 
doubh spaced, with x deadline of 3 p.m. Mondsys, sod 
era subirct to edltlnil. Ad\-ertl»lii« copy deadline Is 3 p.m. 
TiMaday prior to Monday's publication. For ndvertislna 
. call or wrtie HARBINGKK. WUlism Ralney Harper 
Alsonquln and Koselle Roads. Falaline. Ill 
rbaac 3ST-3000. ExL 4«1 

October 3. 1977 


Senate provides legal service 

Dave Ka«wdl«r. Uh and Chrtrt Mlynarryk. are d««rica^ 

Chk^ They wiU b. realured wHh HarpersCommanity 
Oichoira In ■ concert on Stan., Oct ». 

The Student Senate Is pro- 
viding tree legal advice from 
practicing attorneys to (uU and 
part time studeas who pay an 
activity fee The service is 
located in the Student Activities 
Office, A336, Third Floor. A 
Building, adjacent to the Game 
Room „ . . 

An attorney will be available 
on Monday afternoons from 
12 30 pro to 3 30 pm The 
service will begin October 10 
and will continue through 
December 5 and will re 
sume during spring aemester 
Students should make an «p- 
polntmeM. in advance, by call- 
ing 397 3000, extension 242 or 
243 or at the Student Activities 
Office Students without ap- 
polntmeas can see the attorney 
on a walk -In basis, time per- 
mitting . . 

The Intent of the service Is 
to help educate stude«s re- 
cognize their legal problems 
and to fadlitate their re- 
■dutlaa. Siudeots must be 

aware that the attorney will not 
actually provide legal repre- 
sentation for them during the 
above hours Instead the at- 
torney will answer questions on 
whatever legal problem the siu 
dent has. advise the student as 
to their rights legal liabilities. 
and how their question problem 
can best be resolved If the 
student desires legal repre- 
senutlon for a particular case, 
arrangements can be made 
through U» attorney or the 
Northwest Suburban Bar As- 
sociation to obuln appropriate 

legal counsel 

The attorney shall not be re- 
quired or permitted to provide 
services to any person where 
ijuch would present a conflict of 
interest tor the attorney, the 
college and the Student Senate 
nor in any matter against or 
amagonlslic to the college, the 
Board of Trustees and members 
there of. or any employee, stu- 
dent, or staff member of the 

For further information, coo- 
tact Mr Frank Borelll in the 
Student Activities Office. 

Events Colendar 

Monday Oct 3 Art Exhibit. Americas Architectural 
H-»S2f OcT 3 3- Bl*s C*P, 2nd floor; Homecoming 
^Tppl^ tl<^s'*aSl* 4 p m ; Student Activity Offlc. 

TMSdS' Oct 4 Harpsichord mlnl-coocert. Robert Con- 

12 n^ Bldg. A. paUo; mini-course. Frlrtee Cll^ 
i 3oT^'m H229 (.Sudanis must bring their own frlrt«e 

"m^y Oct 6 Student OrguilMUon WortaUiop. 8 
a m - 4 30 pm . Wllllow Park Center. .^ _ . _,^. . 
Friday Oct 7; Special Event, "The G"*^??' 
Seco^aty,' 8 ptnTiounge: Plr« EaUng cont-w d«d- 
llne. 12 noon. Student Actlvltes ofHce. 

harper CDlege music nncidTne 










AJ A - Sitely Dan 
, Ii8hl»-Out - UFO 

Rumours— Fleetwood Mac 
. Live— Foghal 
Grand Uluaioo— Styx 
t.ove you Live— Rolling Stonen 
i'lK-inc Ocean Blue-ilenni. Wilion 
1-et il Fiiiw-nave Mason 
Even ui Ihcyuirtwi M.iments-Superlrnmp 
Bad Hepulalion— Thiii Liny 
C.oing for the One- Yes 
A New World Record— KLO 
Kin«o the 4lh-Rlngo Starr 
Simple Drcami- Linda Ronstadt 
In City Dnsarns- Robin Trower 
Luna Sca-FlrefaU 
Terrapin Statlon-tJraHsful Dead 
ijcveled- Earthquake 

A ROBERT CHARTOf f -IIWIN WlNKlfR V,.^ ..^ ll^^^JH^f •it'; 



'^^^-» - - ' "^ llw«Arti«» 



1. Don ■! Slop- Fleetwood Mar 

2. Ke«p it comin- Love-KC and the Sunriiine Band 

3. She Dki il-F.rlc Carmen 

4. Best of My Ijjve— EmoUoM 

5 Star War* Theme— Uindon Symphony 
e! Were All Alone— RUa CoolUge 

7. Telephone Line— FLO 

8. CoW as Ice— Foreigner 

9. Handyman— James Taytor 

10. Baby What a Big Surprise— Chkag»> 

1 1 . Sijtned, Sealed, & Delivered 
12 lungle U)ve-Stevc Miller 

1 3. Snu*e From a Distant Fir<^Sanford Townaend 

14 How Much Ixjve— Leo Sayer 

15 Changes in I^Utudes-Jimmy Buffett 

16. Juil Remember I Ixnre You-FireCall 

17. Cat Scratch Fever-Ted Nugent 

18 Blue Bayon-Linda Romtadt 

19 My l>wn Way to Rock-Burton Cummlngs 
20. Higher and Higher- HMa CoolWge 

TW. i> a «mple of the album, and .ingle, currently being played 
ITwHC-r^ po.lti<.n of the albums in tl* .urvey do«, no 
;^«, the amou,- of airplay. WHCM plays your request, at 
ezlenilon 237 

October 3, 1977 


One Step 

h^ Mik.- 


'The Graduates' ore coming 

Bad Bwm (or collMi eoorarta uid aetlvUtM!!! 
Ripr.a«*.il«w trtm mtkmi SMm n fmm t ud Omp» 
Kairitt^ A«ocl*J«« (NBCAA) UM mmm tt cMmm* 
09 (M* OB ■& «•■»■««•• "IBW •■"'■'■• 

• ^- Imi. eall«i» •»«««»n»« 

BOWtif* Jia. 1. l«7a. 

«ai Da rwiuind to 


a ttH Uattad SIMM IB • tea imO (Mlmukw la • 

aMMmn «IU bo at ttw Oileaai SumMiuh Oct 31 
la TrM magasiaa TIm Mm leriwu in- 
OB hatw* tnicMa (nica elaui style) 
and n no* comaa out t«te« ■ aoMk. la te ant iaaua watdi 
lor raperta oa Ckaa» Trtek. 

piVhW PM«nMMa royaklw. 

I tfa aa* bUl Mki ■ ' —■ 

Ina oa ail tarow o( 


aa< LP'a; OlT Boy'a Uilnl Mercury 
ToaM 'Maa'Gaaa Waat' ta out Ptpar'a latcat 
wyi" oa AAM hM a UK ol nanmarelal potaotlal 
■ tor ■ Yoa UMT- Iqr awa Bplc a«la» ya»c> 

IJP~^Sae«d Saaaoo ' Artati haa Juai raiaaaad 

- ir^iAM'a bHlUm maatcrvork. "Go Too " 

GoMea Earrt^ haa a aaw "Uva" LP 

null II "- iw« ColuariMa ralaaaa ta ao- t 

ol Joy ' OuKarlat Waiy MaCaUaaa 

_ a Wl^a to loin Saall Pacaa 

MCA wlU ba praaanUai naw racorda bjr Wlahfeaaa Aife 

aotf LyH^ Ayayf d . - .^ m_ 

Tha loi« awaltod. mudi uticlpatad nem albtan by Slaaly 

Dm la bar*' "Ala" (iiraaouacod aala) haa baao raiaaaad by 

ABC Baeorda Tha baai e«a tetada tka tltla aoag ' —'-' 

ad Ita o«B TV prodacttaa .. , . 

la oa war Watefe (or "Dick Clark'a Rock °n' Roll ,. _ 
a«fe OMHk Barry. Fau Domino. Bobby Rydall. and Gary 
& BaMto aa Taw JakaMayU totirwl with Mlka Blaaa- 
OaM oa *m Wm Caaal (atM >a la aura lor ii>a MldoaM?) 

MMM'a aav P«iy*r LP la "MbcIc la A OiUd. ' Tbay 
«tll ba taartw aim Lata * Oty Boy Jaba Priaa will 
perforai al mrttr ca Oetator 15 (a food Una la guar 

1 tar aU ) BUto Jaal wlU parform at tba Rlvtora on 

It to pranota hla nw LP Art Gar1uikal-a naw 

ta ralaaaa la slmDly a«lUad " Watermark _^ _AI 

I Bi«>a iha twdm on Oct 12 ukI 13 Raafe wUl 

Armm m iaa. • and 7 and ool tlM Aovitlwatar 

17 iTri win brlK il>alr aytnpb aalc-rodt 

to the Amplthaater OB Dec 1 Capitol Racor* wiB aeaa 

ralaaaa an LP compoaad o( claaalc Baatla lo*a •*■•»■ 
giava llM4a Hd Jaaa Lac Pooly hava ooo thiaf la ooaanMa 
fliaaldaa playtl« Harpar Collaga laat year) tbay each are 
braaktaa bo<aa raaorda aeroaa the eoiaary Stav* 

^vda'B IhnMr Bnttara ralaaaa. Lata Get Saiall . 
^.i^.ii» a hi* laval of kiaBor (tarou^out ma raoord 
(Ifa aaally ana of tba beat ooma««r raeorda ol otir tlaa) 

laady Nawaua will play In Cklcaao oo No* l. JiaiMat 
llbaly will play several cuts oft ol Ms naw Warner Brottars 
ralaaaa. "Little Criminals Tlia king of p««ik-rock, 

tea Pay. haa a oew LP oa RCA called. "Ual (or Life 
te» alao will play a date in Oiloato on Oct 23 
Sial'a naw Capitol release. "The Mlaatng Plece' 
aaay (raa ihalr apacy noa-ooBunerelal souad to 

a »ary aecaaslblc album 

Oa tba Silver Sereea: Frad H aaa rai a a a baa «racted 
aavaral (llros about peraonal courafla Gary Co(*ar In 

Hl*i NooB . Bart Laat aaiar In "ProB. Hare to Biandty 

Aadray Haakva la Tba Ntaia Slory", Paaia»M*Ui 

A Maa For All Saaaona" and bow - • Jaaa Poada aad 

Vaaaaaa Redgrave in Julia " This nim la bea«l on atrua 

alory and alao (aaturaa Jaaoa Bobarda and Hal ";<*'«*. 

ASpadalDay" atara thaacli«So*UaLar«aaad Martallo 

f^-^-f.— 1 as an '^•'•^ cot^la In MuaaolttU s haly 

D^rta ■aaaar ratuna to Iba aoraaa In a crime melo- 

draoia aaaaed. "Tba Amarlcaa Friand" (U waa Mgbly rated 

la tba '77 Camaa Film Feallval.) 

"TW Graduatr*" of Second City. Ih* famrd Chkaxo 
nighiKpol that haa produced many comedy »lars inrludinx 
moat of the cast of NBC's Salurday Ni(shl. will bring 
llirir brand of satirical humor to Harper on Fri., Oct 
7. «l 8 p.m. in the lounKC. 

Roidhirst excites skiers 
witli ski shew Oct. 7 

Ski anttaualaata can bagln 
their aaaaoB early by anand- 
lag tba RiBduirat Ski Show to 
ba held Fri , Oct 7. from S- 
9:30 pm and Sat. Oct 8. froa 
noaa-6 pm. 

Baaldaa cahlbu. danoa- 
atraUana aad unuaual bargalna 
U will alao (aature a baaaOt 
auction (or Chicago Lung As 
aodatlon aa wall aa a German 
beer garden with all procaada 
to tha ChrlaiBiaa Saal 

by the Joaepb Schlltz Brewing 

Ski buffs will ba able to buy 
a wide variety of aki equip- 
maii at their own price at the 
■nation to be bald Friday at 
8 pm Serving aa auctioneor 
will be Thomaa Herreidofthe 
Robert Sills Gallery In Nilaa 

Admission to Ranlmral Ski 
Show is free Riin<tll»«l •op- 
plng Center la located at Raad 
and Elmhurat Roada la " 

Clip This Coupon AncI Receive Your Choice Of 

SM^^ a Simulated Diamond 
S^|^» In Fraternity Panel 

Simulated Diamond a BBJb9 

iS a Sunburst Stone Option 

A HK.RKK .lONKS representative will he in 
the Student Lounge on OCT. •■> * « from 
9;30 to 3:30. Deposit S5.00 
Sponsored by the Harper Bookstore 

The "Kings of Comedy," better 
known as "The Cradualn," a 
Ihraennan eooiedy group origto- 
atlng in Cbieago'i famous night 
spot, Second City, will bring their 
brand of improvisatlooal humor 
to Harper Fri, Oct 7 at 8 p.m. 
taitbe Lounge. 

Tickets are «1 with a valid ID 
or activity card, and (2 for the 
gnsral pubUc 

Second Ctt>- has produced many 
comedians such as David Stein- 
berg, Alan Arkln, and mosi of the 
cast of NBC"» Saturday Ni|thL 

FoUowiog the Second City (radi- 
tion ofsuccesB.tbeGraduateahave 
worked as writers for Norman 
Uar of "All In The Family" 
fame. They have also made 
multiple appearances on the "To- 
night Show," the "Merv Griffin 
show." and Don Kirshner's 
" Rock Concert " 

At present The Graduates arc 
tentatively scheduled to replace 
NBC's Salurday Night on Oct 
27 srith a program called "The 
Great American Laugh Off." 

Only two tidcels can be pur- 
chased per ID and may be bought 
in advance in the Student Actlvi- 
des OOee. In A336. Doors will 
open at 7 p.m. the night of the 

^uNrira 9t Ifcf 

laatards a HfMa e allffan 



Waakiiayt12noontoBpm i 
Satunlays 10 am to 4 pm 
CkMad on INadnaadavt 


**Iwant tooontuuie 

nitnin^ white I ^ my 





IU)VilAV\Kl 1<M I'.IOHN" 

iiurMii*i I i»i im>n- iiiftmTWVlKm 
I .ill rt^ i3iii iti-itea 




Octobtr 3, 1977 

WHCM -Harper's 'rockin' radio' 

"ll't 8 ■.B 11 TiMSiMBd 
Anwad Huw CoUa»>. WHCM 
PalaUat." Aa Um disc Joetoy 
rmilBtkatmatmlD uAmutU 

Ik* Urtt r«»rtl. WHCM 1 _ 
UB(k*rd«r WHCMtstbaaW- 
dH( radio suakw M HuTar- 

ti« tron prognuaiBlaf polldaa 

Traffic Jam 

• • • 

■jr PmI Dolntaa 

llaca kav* 

■DMor eooiilalnta 

■taMlaa ai Itevar. k la aol ikat 
iMiMH loM kan w OHM yon M 

•bout Uw parUag 

Ttaara ara aaou^ 

■M Clad a partial ivaca 

ara In tba aarraiaidM Ma- Actlaf OM oT Tlia 

Da^vtmaa oJ Public Safaty Paul »»aaBCB aatd. "n 

Bt fliid a parklni »po« anywhara on eaan . 
lo aw and I win paraooaliy Rod a apoi lor 
hara la not ai bad aa It la at othar iail«a 

You may ha»« to waU a Uttla bit. but yoa eaa 

■111 park raladvaly cloe* to tba caawua boUdta^ 

•nira hava alao baaa eeaxdalBa ikal tha laka «aa bady 
loeatwl Many aiudaia* bellwa tl»i ihor* ateukl ba a part- 
ly lot lAara tha lack U I talked to Dr WlllUm MuB 
tba vlea-Braaldaal at admlnlao-atlv* a«-vlcaa about thia. 
Ha aald that tba laad tibara tha lab. la -aa orlgliiaUy oob- 
aldarad lor a parktef lol Hoiwvw tbara ara lamand 
autuaua that raquira a ralagtioa pood for atora dralaaga. 
Tha praaant alta of tba lak* «aa eiioMa lor tUa baeauaa 
It la alttlM OB uv of a paat bo« To dU out tha paal bo* aad 
fill It la irtih elay «aakl haw baao (ar too aapaoalv*. 

That la dw raaaaa tk* parktag lou ara la Ihatr ioealloaa. 

•nma la oa* aor* aiM about par^ thai DrJtoaB-d 
Mr Swai»an a«ra* on That la tha parking by «o««ai«a 
and (acuity In iha modlcal parking lot The madUjal park 
IM la llmltad and boch jantlamen r*<»J*at that unlaaa you haw 
a oMdIcal pannH. plaaaa do not park In a aiadteal puUng 
lot B you do Mr Svanaoo aaya thara la a kwtt good chaooa 
that your car will ba io»«J from tha ku aod you wlU hav* 
to pay ■ towing charfa to (ai It back- ^ ^ 

Cootrary to piBular opinion. Harper and tha Dapartnaoi 
of Public Salaty r«Ml*a no klck-backa on any cara that 
ara nuimd out of tha lot Tha towing faa you pay la tba aame 
■Bnaa (hay hava to pay to gal your car lowed Thay do not 
tarn aafs to aaka a profit IT your car la towed It la baeauaa 
af a vtoiattoa tli* auoa tki« appltaa to parking tickau 
Thara ara no kick backa " ragardlaaa of how many or 
how few tlcketa ara laauad Tba police will ticket you If a 
law haa ba«i brok«» Parking tlchaia ara five dollwa and 
mual ba payed within aawa daya ol laoua otharwlao lha Hn* 

*You win b* ticketed for any of the following ytolatlooa 
oarklM In * manner such that you use more than one apace: 
parkiM In ■ fire lane parking In the faculty lot If you are a 
atudan not havli« a parking aticfcer on your car (there 
la no reaaon for not having a atleher on your car), you pay 
tor it at ragtatratloo and It takaa laaa than five mlauiaa to 
walk owr to buUdbig B to pick It i<i and put It on your car. 
The atlckara do aer»e • purpoae Through tha atlcker 
nunAera lha PubUe Safety Dl»lalaii can get a hold of you 
oiiekly II your car la Involved In an accident In tha lot 
They can find out who yoo are and where you are at a 
particular time through the atlcker number H they have 
l« locate you uali« lha llcena* plate number tt can take 

'w^BS^HrZamnmm diecUag your car a«± day 

akaa you laeae aekool to BMke aura notbing ha* been 

and that the car WM not tanlved in a hH and run 

I U aomathlng la mtaabtg or your car ha* baao 

htt got to tha PubUe Safety Otnee In buildlag B and re 

poftk Ha alao recotnmeada ckacklog to make aura your 

«„ off and your car la locked before leevlaglor 

u. Loekhw the car la uaually aooutfi to preaaat than 

of ihliMB like car ateraoe, CB a. calculaiora. ale. It you 

do forget to ahui oH the Ugbta and U your cor ba«»7 gaea 

deed go to Public Safety They will atart ika ear tor you. 

bat you win have to aign a dtadaUnar whlefc atatae: 

• I hereby relaeae the aaatadag ofHcer and the Dagart- 

mai* of Public Safety of aay reapoaelblllty due to <lamagea 

laeuraad to my veUcIa while I am being aaal«adwlth 

tt'you'run out of ga* Public Safety wlU give you aooutfi 
to (ot 10 ■ atatkm free of charge They can alao Jump- 
Han a car or lagodi It If you laeve the keys In It 

Public Safety la ikare to help you not haaala you They 
will Uckat you If you violate a law but they wUl alao help 
o'Ji In an emergency The cars they drive have a oompMe 
Orat aid kit. (Ire extlnguahers. a tool to open locked cara. 
a rope lo pull you out II you are stuck, etc There ara au- 
fU tlaae officers and anywhere from 12 to 20 cadets They 
ara all aitremely ale* people and thay doai daaerve lo ho 

1 quality. Two major 
that WHCM had laat 

recorda efflclenUy Both pro- 
blama were aolvcd by Statton 
Muagar Tom Schaaefce and 
Oiltf a«laaer Bob Slerratt. 
To solve the vol um e p r oblem, 
the station InauUed autoaaatle 
volume Umlters that were do- 
nated lo Harper by WMAQ- 
Radlo In ChicaVD To aolva 
the record prt>btcm. Chief En- 
gineer Sierreu deatgned record 
racks, using strips of steel, 
cut to vsrlous lengths and bolt- 
ed together. By " " "^' 

well known oldies thrown In 
From 10 am -2 pm tha au- 
tlooplaya "album rock," where 
various album cuts are played, 
but the aacret to album rock. 
aaya Schaecka, la not to play 
obacure artlsu. that are not 
kinwn to the average llsteiar. 
Thooe are played between 2-4 
pm durii«the "Progreaalve" 

Between 4-6 p.m., aomathlng 
new Is being tried Baeauae of 
tha large number of adaM on 
campus at that ttee, WHCM 
plays Easy Llsteglag" muak:. 
The reaponae has been good 
from Usteoers at Uiai time, so 
It Is likely eesy llaianlng will 

cauae of the set iv, tt would 
be impracHeal to do ahows Uke 
D Building Speaka because they 
could not be beard well, andthe 
(act that Jo* Average Studam 
playliw pool In A Building could 
care lees." 

WHCM reeelve a It'a news 
from Zodiac in CaUfornla Five 
minttea of every hour is al- 
lotted (or news, lncludli« foot- 
ball Boorea and the weetber. 
Zodiac praee m s "off tba arall" 
type stories about nallooalleed- 
era and rock stars 

Praaantly. there are about24 
members on the staff, and Sch- 
necke says "We are always 
looking for new people who can 

Over ihc samBtr monik* WHCM underwent extensive chanKes, ranf^ng 
from prograiB pollcka, to technicHl quality. WMAQ-ratllu in Chicago 
doaalrd mnch of the eqaipment to WHCM (o help WHCM improve Us 
acrvictB. (Pbolo by Dave Ncwhardt) 

racks and building them here, 
the college was spared the «i- 
penac of purchasing custom 
made shelves 

As for progratmnlag. many 
changes have bean oada. Laat 
year, a survey was taken tode- 
termlne the programming neetls 
of the studerts Schnecke pul 
together what be felt wasnecea- 
sary to satisly everyone This 
year, the station la divided 
Into blocks, playing certabi 
types of music at certain timea 
of the day. 

From 8-10 am. the atatioa 
plays "Top 40" -or the currem 
sli«les of the day with a few 

coittliHie From 6' 10 p.m. the 
station returns to "Album 
Rock ' 

The only problem encounter- 
ed with block programming is 
that certain requests camot be 
honored "It Is quite possible 
for aomeooe to call up and re- 
quest Ted Nugent during easy 
listening and not be able to 
hear it for a while, but In the 
meantime, a majority of the stu- 
dents are being served." ex- 
plains Schnecke 

As for special programming. 
WHCM does not have any pub- 
lic service type shows broad- 
cast. Schnecke explained. "Be - 

make a conti^butlon to the sta- 
tion We don't want people who 
think that radio Is Just a giait 
stereo where they can alt doani 
and play their favorite records. 
We want people who are willing 
10 learn about radio along with 
the rest of us The station Is 
the star, not the disc Jo. fsy. 
The D J. Is not thert o 
Insert clever lines betw-'en 
every record A sign hangs on 
our wliKlow that reads. "Before 
you open that microphone 
switch, do you REALY have 
awlfaing worthwhile to say?7? 
"We are here lo entertain the 
studems, not the staff. ' ' 

Harpsichord concert second in a series 

On Tea , Oct 4. the Studem 
Activities departmcu will pre- 
sent Robert Cooant, barpsl 
chordist. in the second of the 
(aU saneatar attenmoD mini- 
coocert aerlaa. The coacert Is 
In BuUdb« P-aoS at 12:15 p.m. 
Admlaskn la tree 

The program will cooslst of 
works by Purcell. Bach. Scar- 
iBUl. and Mel Powell Mr 
COnaat plays a harpsichord by 
WUUaa Dowd. Cambridge. 

Robert Conanl was bom In 
New Jersey and received his 
musical training at Yale Uni- 
versity, where he was a pn>ll 
of Ralph Klrkpatrlck In harp 
slchord performance Cooant 
also studied piano and conducted 
at the JuUllard School In 
1953 he made his New York 
Town Hall recital debut, and 
ever since that time he has 
been active In this country and 
Aroad as a redtallst. lectur- 

er, and chamber music player, 
as well aa a conductor. 

b) laSO he founded the an- 
nual Festival of Baroque Music 
which is still held In the sum- 
mer near Saratoga Springs. New 
York. He conducts the Baro- 
que Festival Orchestra, which 
has performed numerous con- 
certs in the eaat and midwest 
His (estlval appearances in- 
clude FesUval Casals in Puerto 
Rico, the Hanel Festival InHal- 
le. Stour Music in England, and 
numerous Bach (estlvals here 
and abroad 

Conam has per(onned as 
soloist with the Chicago. Den- 
ver. Philadelphia and Pitts- 
burg Symphonies, and has per- 
(ormed with many leading early 
muiic groups He is currently 
harpsichordist with the Viola 
da Gamba Trio o( Basel, which 
tours in this country and Eu- 
rope His lectures on old and 
new music have taken him to 

more than 300 campuses. His 
intarest in the harpsichord as 
a pr*aem-<ky inatrumeia haa 
led him to conmilsslaa several 
important new works (ortbeln- 
strtimem. and hehaagivenpre- 
mlere performaitces ot many 
others He is co-author of 
Twaotlcth- Century Harpei- 
cbord Music: a CU*altl*d Cata- 
log, which has become lha 
standard work in the field. 

He also served five yeara on 
the faculty of the Yale School 
of V isle and as curator of the 
Yale Collection o( Musical In- 
struments He t s now professor 
of Harpsichord and music his- 
tory at Chicago Musical Col- 
lege of Roosevelt University, 
and has been artist -In -re- 
sidence and the University of 
Wisconsin-Milwaukee for three 
summer sessions, as well as 
guest lecturer al Ecole Hinde- 
mlth in Vevey, Switxerland. 

Oeteb«r 3, t977 


Peer Counselors interact with students 

Who can (tudoiti talk to when 
Ifaey IkI no ode win undtMandT 
Harp«r'i peer col Ion wtU Ha- 
len. They're ■ group al 


Roy Rogers 
Family Rvstowronl 

Help Wanted 

. Full & Part Tim* 
Hours Available 

. Good Starting 

. Uniform (urnithad 

. Banafilt for full 

. Maal discounts 

Can 882-5560 



h«tp wanted 

student needed to work aArr- 
aooiK in Student AclivlllB, 
Maklaa roeien. CoaadAettv- 
Wea oaiee. A-33e. 

Hwy. U and Kclwy Rd in 
Barrtagton. Part time liticlien. 
any time 9:00 a-v. - 3:00 p.m. 
2-5 days a mck. Make Sand- 
wMiea, Plnaa, Until vrlU work. 
ALSO. Part Time U(ht maln- 
leoanoi and dean up Sat ft 
Sun. 7:00 a.n>. to 12:00 noon. 
Excellent opporiunitl«4 lo 
learn Restaurant Huaineaafrom 
(round up Plione 381 5091 

Wattreai wanlad part lime 
nlahla. Ye Old Town Ina. Pal- 
atte. »»1-2I50. UL Proapact- 
9M-31iO. No »p 
/. vUl train. 

Heat Women: .ruba on 
Aawrlran. Koreticn. Nocxpexl- 
encr taqulzed. ExceilenI pay. 
Woehiwkle travel Summeriob 
or catmr. Send t3.00 for SKA- 
FAX. Dept R-12. 
Port AnKlea, 

NlglH and weekend nipervlaor 
waaaat for indoor ioe areaa, 
lalaiy 3.S0 to 4.00 an Imu 
d e pend ina on eaperleace. Call 
273^83 1 Mr PaulaoB. 

Compaalen nsadid lor 1 1 year 
oU bar. MoK Wed. Fn 3:40- 
»:ia Cal a5A-43S0 aflei 
SOO oe 3M-230O BiL M» 
weekday* • am - 4:30 p.aL 

for tata 

Foe Sak Mary Kay Product* 
dtaeoualad m Hme for ttw koA- 
day*. Al Harper caO Eat 
daya. tventnsa MI- 

Adkaa Pupplaa lor Sale la 
eaaac BkM> aad Brtndl«% 11 


Iliainailili Calt4W- 

wfao can aod are gmulnely inler- 
aMed in people. They're also a 
eouice of InformatioD tor thoae 
'who do I aak" queaUons. 

Tise peer counaelinc program 
haa been In operaOoD for Rve 
yaara. Counatlora originated the 
klea and atudenis made It hap- 
pen. Initially, the program wat 
tieeigned to enable the eonnaeflng 
oenkr to ivach more atudentt. 

Alao, the peer counaelors are 
traioed to refer important prob- 
kflia to the proleaaional coun- 
selors. Ma. Anne Rodgera. one at 
Ott coordinators, hi pleased that 
the program haa cxpaaded. The 
peer counaelors no* gel Involved 
bi reglatratioo, liigh acfaoolviatta- 
ttoo, aludent acthrWea. aad the 
Women's Cenkr. 

Each fall, applications are ac- 
cepted lor selecOoo of the atuilenia 
who become counaelors. Students 
tmial be carrying a minimum of 
ate hours aixi have a special Inter- 
eel in nlailng to other students. 
Tills year, the atalf conaMs of 13 
members; they vary in age and all 
have compieled the training pro- 

The tralning/orientatloo pro- 
gram was designed to famlilartee 
the student with Harper'sstructurc 
and services provided: academic 
information, vocational and oc- 
cupational resources, college 
transfer materials. Also, they be- 
come acquainted with the coun- 
aelors and the other peer coun- 
sctors In additton to role playing 
in counseling situatioiu. Bema- 

dette Gingras, a returning mem- 
ber of the peer counaeliog stall, 
feels the training program ia very 
valuable; especially the training in 
listening and interaction skills. 

In addition to the training pro- 
gram, the peer counselors attend 
a weekly meeting, work a mini- 
mum of ten hours a week and are 
paid a regular student wage, and 
are aaaigned to a professional 
counselor who supervises with stu- 
dent contact Some students are 
aaaigned certain respoosIbUitles, 
such aa thoae who work In Wo- 
men's Center located in Building 

The Women's Cenler has been 
open for three years. It ia design- 
ed as a place for women tn study. 

relax, or Just talk with other 
women. Peer counaelors an 
scheduled in the center from 9 a.m. 
to 3 p.m., UoiL through FrL Barb 
Baker, one of the women who 
staffs tlM Center, also works with 
high school students on an Ad- 
visory Explorer Post 

The program is sucoeaafid be- 
cause of a lot of work by the 
students and the aaaistanoe of the 
counseloia; ue v e i lhetesa, many 
students dontknow about the peer 
counseling program and the ser- 
vices it provides. To contact a 
peer counselor, you may leave 
your name and number at dM 
counseling center or stop by tibe 
Women's Center. 

Kakay Rood Hois* hivest- 
igotad by Yaight Votders 

Undercover agents for Velght 
Vatchers recently completed a 
three week Invcadgallon Into 
charge* tliat the Kelaey Road 
House - Hwy. 14 and Kelaey 
Road, )ual northwest of Baning- 
loii— la secretly out to destroy the 
Velgbl Vatclwta Frograaibyaefv- 
InC iMtft paettons of imilitilile 
hlgfa calofie pkiia*. (reach trim, 
saodwkhaa, etc 

Intie H iiiony. gtvenlotfaeVHght 
Vatcben board of review, the a- 
gtflki verified Ihe rumors to be 
true, and staled that all the food 
served at Ihe Kelsey Road House 
was TRULY Irrealstable. Large 
pocttona and full of luicy deUdou* 

Due to increased business 
brought about the Veight Vatchers 
Inveaiigatlon. The Kelaey Road 
House Is looking for talented, 
■nait. InfeUigenl Harper College 
students to asalat in the prepara- 
tion of this famous food. 

If you have some free time, 
any time. Monday through Frt 
day, 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. from 
ooe to Ave day* per week, and 
have tremendoiu willpower and 
enjoy pfeasant surroundings. 
g(»d food, etc give us a call at 
381-5091, and aak for the man- 
ager. We need your help In our 
continuing competitive battle with 
Velght Vatchera. 

(A Paid Advertisement) 

Homecoming Colendor 

Mon. - Fii.. 0<:t. 10-14 Scr««nii« and saetloii of Home- 
<»ining Queen and (wo aneiKlaits. 

Moo.. Oct. 10: 11:30 a.m.-l p.m., BntertaliuDem - 
anngjammer: 12 nooo - PIZZA BATING CONTEST, all 
activities tn the lotinge. 

Thura . Oct 13 12 noon. 2nd Annual TRJCYCLE RACK, 
prizes awarded, brtng your own tricycle, held In traot of 
Bldg. A Deadline for entries U Oct 7 

Frl , Oct. 14 8 pm -12 midnight, Homecoming Danoe 
Disco and live entertainmen by SLIPSTREAM, aimouacs- 
ment of Queen and her Court Held at the Plum Grove Club 
In Rolling Meadows. Buy tickets In advance In Studau 
Activities Office. A336, $3 per couple 

Sat., Oct. 15: Homecoming Football Game, Harper vs 
Trtlon. 1:30 pm . football field Ai halttlme the Queen and 
her Court trill be presented and there will be a pom pan 
performance; Homecoming Concert - JOHN PRINE and 
Michael and Barbara Smith Tickets in advance *2 with ID. 
13 for the public At the door they will be » 80 more. 
ron«.n wtll h. In th. i»..~». ..«„„, 


HIGH WAGES (2.70/hr.) 


'39 N. N.W. Hi»y. 
PoloMiM, IL 


TlusTMM Oaae 








7 AM -10 PM 

Under Ihe Orange & Yelloiw Vfatar Tank 


■■ ^ ^ ■■ ^ «i ■■ ^ ^ ^X CMAT IOC ATlOMt » ■■ ■■ 
I II W. luiH Ivs. I 34 S. Ns«lbw*it Hwf. 
I <) lla<k IW al Rt. U 'i lleckS *l 

I V) UadiN.slRt. Ul Paieliaalsed 





I m IN CMLDT mn i vir la na 

- — — — T '^^i^^ 

•v*ry To»t. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 price (irinlts 


everyday with 
Lunch Purchase 

< Originai Pan , 
§ Crispy Crest I 



Fridays / Sitndays 

\ How* made 



Children „ Counlry 
9Sc \ /•• VI 

"N»» Bit* So*" \ Cnie««n 
SHRIMP $3.95 \ »2-50 


Fr«« popcorn Livo Action Piitballi 

M 1 

October 3. 1«T7 

Tennis team prepares 
for hecstic week 

"~T. - ■-■ . t. 1.3 aad (but kv al rnuMi* J a i iMn >oM » 
"T^-iT^-^^-^'^ Sl,M -. lo THk- I* 8-7. 

■Mi of Ikt »•". iuiililii ■■•* taewi" «* "»»• 

^u^ 1^ m^ iac Ittt <■' "■ <■■ ""' Pl*]'***' 

Bo* Donm 

«M«h* acktwl THtaa !■ Ihi l«o 
•oalHk TlHoa von. AIM CteiMy 
Coiri and Dmn immI to play 


Hto la bMl kar -,.. 

rii^M KaHB OlWky woa ta _ 

.wHalMfcU^ gatew ay ^ ia' ci«* ■<* •" »«» 

*? r°f.-r H», loal. by «o«a «l SA M, 

I ■aBaiW"' . .A ^ *- Bnll BtaA IMTV 

te iKlr MMtly. 
CoMk Ha(»a Lyw aaid tht Aa for tta aatl Ma. Bon had 
WW la^Malj kaynr <ki way Ihii to aay. "The Mn and I 
an ak^aa dU. "Ikay Md ikalt w«« v«tt up (or tfala game. B 
■n„tH,in aad mm iiUMHIiiil. aa- «u our tirat hone iMct aAur 
■atUBy Mafy and Sudy." a^ havtaf hccn rained oul twiai and 
Hrrad Ma. Boa »a had ««» •• waie i«dy to »*ay " 
nralaa for *• fow* and fltk Ita glrli loaia •»>« «UI he 

katha playei*. -Thay b«lh |*a^ knrlW a bnay week playing In ff^ff^l team fiaitU BeCOnO lOti 
^ maa kos hahtil «Ha vhidi *iai iMta Tlwi next week on <::■ 

iM«try(M.3aiid7lk*ywUlhc golnn 
^ a«BlHl Rock Valley and UU- 
Haqiar nnla Vafcy. i«l»c«l»ilT. 

Tb« women* tennU team playn an away game at Rock Valley beginning 
Bi 3il» p.111. (Pfcoto by Dave Newhardt) 

Hawks victim of tlieir offense 

Wind and rain doesn't 
hold back runners 

By lokn 

h%h la llw nadoaal «aaB Mand- 

"We appcat to have a itroac 
poMtel to win the N4C eo» 
ktcnei tfc a m pt n aah ip Ihia yaax." ^ 1laahii«k>n r>rk 
•aU Coach Bob Nataa aBv Ika 
Harper croaa^counlry tna piae^ 
ad 3<d al the 15 Wai Wanbonaae 
la»Bal>riaal laa< Saauday «Mh a 
aoR ,d •».)»•« » palate <* o* 
and ptaee Uke Ccauly Jnaior 

The coadHkma waCTat la any- 
hody-i Ca«oc Sahuday. It waa 
wlady. dMCOiir<cwaat«iB#l. (lop- 
py and heavUy wooded which cs- 
plaln* the ilowcr ttmes. "We ran 
beOB- aa a teaag. we Muck 
er aa a 

be aaveral Wlaeonala iekoola. The 
S adie race vdl be run at 10 B.m. 

of aU we baal ail of the IMC eo» 

wind TIai Bkchl u oaeid *a 
toh Hae aa Harper'e muabcr oaa 
■an, placta« tSlh wHh a Bma of 
30:43, next (or Harper wae Curt 
Lo^ la IMh place and a time of 
M-.44. ITtti place Jell Bty dtae 
W:ai. 34di Mike Plachae 30:44. 
aad Tim Jorgeneon SMi place 

Aa lar aa *a glria fo Sandy 
Youaa hiVl av aMdi laUai Sad 

' laa n 
ol the team, Lynn »- 
naa Fonet VMw Blch 
School aba alao ran waB tafclac 
Sed afkr oaiy a coupk waeka <d 

lahraokaa. Wlacanala la where 
tta harrtan will be keadinc thia 
Saturday to compete la die MH- 
waukae InvBattonalwkkkla hoat- 
ad by Ike MOwaukae Area Techni- 
cal CoB^i. naeina 3rd there 
laM year <f once again hope to 
be la Iba top thiae. bal tbcre wID 
be aoma atroac compaWton thb 
year, one arhool bein« GoUen 
VaBay IjOlhano who Wnlahwl 

Haiper'e football team fell vie- 
dm to their oOenae. or lack of It 
k> Ikclr aesoad loa* of the aeaaoa. 
The d*naa gave up ju«t tblrlean 
tt the twenty-two «iored. 

Harper ecored drat oo what 
proved to be (heir only points of 
the game Fete I>a**a«iliB kicked 
a record breaUag 53 yard Held- 
goaL There wa» no more tcoring 
until the cecood quarter. Then 
Ihe Rock Valley Trolaru capped 
oil a 69 yard march downfield 
with a ten yard paaa (or the touch- 
down. The aecond half law 
Harper (all vlcttin of a eafcty oo 
a (ourtb down atltmpt to punt 

Atoo In third quar»:r Harper'a 
Jim Alktnaon Ihrew an Inlercep- 
tloo that waa taken tn for the 
touchdown. Thk play eeenied to 
Are up the Trojan defenae who 
sacked the quarterback for loaa 
■Bee loaa. The Trqiana acoccd 
once aaofc on the Hawka pan 
(day ki Ike iourtfa quarter. 

"The deftnae did a good Job; 
Oxy're Impeovtng every game. 
The boyt are atartiw to relax 
in their poalUona aad move wltti 
confldenoe." taU Coach EHaak. 
"Now if we can only get the of- 
feiac to execute coriecdy well he 

He alio poiuled out how the 
luTDOven had plagued the 
Hawka. In thIa laat game they 
fumbled twice and threw four Inler- 
ccptH>na. There waa alao the bad 
map which culminated in a aafcty. 
"The offenae will have to per- 
fect their moves and get a Utile 
tougher. We wlU have to get thoae 
hey yards when fljey're needed," 
sakl Coach EUask. "Terry Free- 
man, daitnalve stalwart, will be 
to Ike oflenae to help bola- 

Sehell. Mike had notUng but 
pralae lor Ibe whole defensive unit, 
say tog ttiai "we all have worked 
hard together and die results are 

Tbe team ta now 1-3 with an 
0-2 record in coniennGe. As bad 

as that sounds. Coach Black la 
stUl optimistic. "We are not out 
o( the picture yet After ttds last 
weekend only one team in die 
conteienoe will have no losses. We 
are still In tbe ball game but dila 
next game is a must" 

Golf team places 
first in conference 

Croaa country team membof 
nm BIrcU la tbeHrst Harper 
raniwr to croaa the nniah 
IIm piaring 15th wttb a time 
of 28:43. (ITiolo by Dean 

The Coach had some additional 
words of pralae (or the defence. 
"They kept us in every hall so 
(ar. Cm especUUy pleased with 
flw way they are starting to play 
Ike a unit" Deienaive players o( 
dae week were on the Uoe Butch 
Whltaker and in tlie backfield (or 
the second week in a row. Mike 

By loka rmaataig 

Al Ihe end of two weeks o( coD- 
brence compeddon the golf team 
U In Orst place. They have also 
won a noo-confcrencf meet 

rhe noo-eonfcrence meet was 
boakd by Oak ton on Sept 9. 
Harper, Oakton and Gateway 
Tteh were school* participating. 
Harper came out on top with a 
•core of 321 to Gateway's 337 
and Oakton's 341. The scores 
were a bit high, said golf Coach 
Roger Bechtold, but U was our 
first of the year and we were a bit 
maty " 

The Hawks played In their drst 
CDidcrence meet at Triton on Sept 
20. All the schools in die North 
Central Community College 
(N4C) participated In die meet 
Tbe top four teams were Jollet 
with a 306. and Harper, Triton 
and Thorton all tted with a score 
of 308. All die otter teams were 
a good ten points higher than 

The second meet waa beki at 
home. Harper's home course la 
at HlUdale GoU Course. The 
Hawks won the meet with a score 
of 313- Triton had a score of 
330 to (lolah up second. JoUet 
winner of the first conference meet 
dU oo better diaa a dflh. 

ine conference stand» Baa 
Harper in first place. Then Tri- 
ton to In second with Thorton and 
Jollet tied lor Ulird. Dupage, 
QUnois Valky and Kodt Valley 

are in tbe cdlai. 

Coach Bechtold had some ad- 
ditional words oo his team. "Of 
course we art pleased with our 
performance, so (ar. The season 
is quite young. If the team is In 
fb-st place at die end of October 
dwn ru be happy. We have a 
long season teft to go to," was 
Coach Bechtold's addittonalcom- 

There wIU be a conference meat 
on Thursday die 2901 and again 
oo Oct 4. They wUl be boated by 
Rock VaUey and JoUet, reapeettva- 

Anyone Interested in being 
Athtetic Trainer should contad 
Jay White in U BuikUng. 








«/;]!.„_ D (1 /-_ll-..- «l in II n . f, , . ... ,.-._ - .^^ 

William Roiney Harper Collecje, Algonquin ond RoseileRoads, Palahne, Illinois 60067, 312 3V7 3000 

Vol. 12, No. 7 

October 10. 1977 

New senate chooses leaders 

TV Sludenl Senate voted S«pl. 
29th In favor of allowinit the opt'n 
poaltlan d reprewntativ, r u> Ihr 
enitiawtDg / math , ptu^nil 
KleniT dhrWoa to be lUicd tiy 
Alien HergHrixn. Senate m«mtK-r» 
thought Bcrgslrom qualified for 
the poatttoo due to the fart he l> 
currently lervlng a* president of 
the AatTonnmy club, a» well ii» 
having twen a member of the 
Geolofiy club 1.. ' 

The npremi ■ wnan 

noniuitttKMi.H witnin the 

) mcmbenhip tu fill the pur- 
Woai a( Senate president, vicr^ 
prcakfeni. and trewurer The only 
caadUak nominated for thi- presi- 
dency: r»ul H ,l.ihii».n uf rhe 
Social Scicnr* mid l>ji)lit S-rvi« 
dlvlaion won the unammoun tip. 
proval of the other inemt>er>. and 
was ImmedlKlelv in-ilalled, H« 

i«rv«d aa a wcreener o* applicn- 
Uoiw ia«t year for the i-uIIpiiK 

adniinistration, a.-n 

tag woritct! (■[..■.rivu. ,rr. 

In Iht' - 
l*o rej 

naled. i r.n ■ ,:.. , ■ _.,> 

Haum. «il>.. r,r ihr -■ 
and h.hi!. ^. ,-',,., . j 

M •. 

I H V 

«'<i ,in li-ii ,f..i: 

'*']n t.^f major 

Appoiniinentr t... iht irciisurar 
piMtlion were postponed becauac 
fif 'h- ■*'■'"- ' "-■ ■ ■■- '• rr>-r,i 

In ntii«T tm.*ineis, Ih* Home- 
comuig cummtlte* mnde an 

appeal to the Scaal* for r,i,iri.-iMr'.' 
aatMann In addltir.ii ti< in .'ur 
Itent alolnuT.' ■'• 
Board. !> 

ed this Vfc'.ir i. I.' ...i .-V i,'i,r ,1 ■;;^[ii 

Senators combat 
tuition increase 

■y Ed Beckinanii 

drt-n's tuitiofu 

'y niuri. II,,, n ii! (,rt>ta 

At a recent atudent senate meeting Director of Student AcUvltles Mr. 
FranJi BorelU (center* stated the ground rules for appointing student 
leaders. To tlie right Is the newly appointed Senate President Paul 
Johnson and Student Trustee John Demmert. To the left is Jeanne 
Pankanln. Student Activities Advisor, and Senator Sergio Baum. (Photo 
by Doreen Drews) 

!■■ :i !i'," hdnd ,11 ihi' ru(ic,'inl t'inani'iiii burden on Ihr 

itlin rroKriim Bn.ird .ind nthfr 

'■■>m- iMK .lEfn'ir" "nn» iilt<'rniiti 

^'1^ ^iraiihrti In fi be lar k'*n t"xi>. ^ - 

■'• run. 

rhe prol 
(ur KiiicKt 

Ilonift w.i> 
(at k>a«t . 

Inu !.- 

(4 tr.'ni>pitrt,,tiMii 
irid •iiKcd 


m'-'nli(in«"d al tl> 

Mimiin^^ ( 
'*m Shann. 

Finally, in &,f Studeni Trustee 

"t. i.ihn I >!.nimert slated that 

ii,ir|Mr ( ..liege Ho-lrd ap- 


M-', ni.w under enn- 

dj,^cu>.Hed was the 

■! the fumpu^ '-•! 

' - , ■ ■ -- luture, b'ised .-n 

M'uvvth .■\;.H'CteO. room fo,' -\ 

j^in-jiiD. ! ti I Vmmert i!-o 

■ ..1 ;.n..lher 

trf"- in the 

ll^ oJf- 

i> diffu'uit 111 ^: 
c.lmpus uitlujul 

S_'nrite \h 
12:15 on i 

Siriii ..I 
.11, .\2-)2 

Part-timers' quarrel 
over college benefits 

By lliive TopoltiMltl 

IMlier cifn. 
coiilrtn't r 

argue the l«:!.^1 r piri-titnt 
undertnliiL If-., j.n >!i -,-]i rii.i 

iM thelrrhl- tent 

RTA proposes local busing 

fuiJ : 

.'J t..-! (fit: lor .1 !lu>.t- h'»iif 1 ..iif>t. wiiiifihf 

niUmri r. . -iv. raitf'- hiH-tinf.' l/nnUv rn. mher 

Miirprr K 

t:tintinu(n|i; nim, aih.i; .it H(irj,»tr, 

M ' 


Could it be students 
ore not informed? 

Om tWm that many Harper students have In common 
Is the Iv* «>t better things to do attitude atwut activities 
happening In school Some students simply say that they 
dldn t know that a certain activity was going on 

However, one cant really blame students for not Knowing 
iit>oui these activities It s very dllflcult to find out when 

aaaMthlaa Is going on . , ^ ^ 

01 ooiw* »e have the student activities calendar and 
th> evmu sheet And. students can go to li.e Inforinatton 
booth in building A and pick up a sheet entitled Today 
M Itarper, naming almost everything that is going on In the 
school that day We mustn t forget about the mini courses 
*or7 ui free pamphlet, a Harp*r Collage Today community 
program pamplet , . ... , « 

Still another form In Informing students is by the use of 
displaying posters In various areas Almost anywhere In 
this school one may go to see Information of -vents, even 
in the bathrooms The caUegc radio and newspaper tell us 
of the offerings and ev«t» happening In the '»"_'"'"'■'' 
When OM looks at the sUuellon theyve got to admit that 
there Is no u«. using the eicuse that they ditto t know 

The studM »«»«te work* h«pd. alao. in brtialf of the stu 
dens burfit U« y..r they imm mpotiUm n««^»"» 
so that wudens could use them for fr«e CPR !••»<»» Not 
raaqy are taking advantage of this, but many are taking ei- 
DCialve classea which teach the same thing 

The Sluden Senate el««loii» t>rau#t 200 voters to the 
poU out of almost 20.000 po«!bl. voter. Students were 
just as apathetic atxwt wUm •« ll»» are about other 

Psycliology courses 
begin second 8 weelcs 

Some ne» cuwes have been added l*> the second eight 
•Mta and weekend schedule at H- .p«- They are ■» Joilows 

• PSV 110-080 Human PoteWial 1 00 2 50 PM MW Hin 
I Credit hours ^ , ^ ., ,„ 

Psychology HO Is a semtnar course designed to help 
lndividu«l p«nlcltui«s In dtwloplng their personal potential 
Students are given the ofiponunity to esamlne their own 
values attitudes goals. strci«ll». and beliefs Strong 
•netasls Is placed on Incorporating an action program 
•Men can aid students In gaining a greater degree of control 
wd dlraetlon In their life toatmctor Bmce Boferer Dll» 
Bsl Its. 

• PSY 1 13 040 Human Pote-lal Weekend Oct 7 6 10 PM 
Oct S 9 » PM 1 Credit hour 

lastractor* Bill NelaoB EM 31* aad Jaael Friend 

Aa7«Est 440 

nAPI>mCiCU^ October 10. 1977 

Letters to the Editor 

'Let them eat cake' bad attitude 

Dear Miion couraKed students to write to their 

In hrr letter, published in the I ongressman and demand can- 

SepL 1» cditiun of the Harbinger, cellallon of theCllnch River Br«d- 

M. Catherine Quigg strongly en « Reactor, M.. Qulgg .lated the 

Chapman participates in 
Equal Rights Panel Friday 



')4l Human Potential Weeiwud Nov l», 6-in 
PM 1 credit hour 
(oyce NoJeo AJ47 EM- 209, Smm CalUa 
\r.m Rodgera Dll» Ext 3M. 

PS> III' '"il Human Potential (People to People) 10.10- 
12 iXi PM nm TR ; ' .■edit hour 

Thf ' . i'^ of this seminar course is two fold The first 
half ni me class will emphaslie the Interpersonal skills 
Involves In gaining understanding between people The 
aacoad half of the course will examine life lasks and issues 
iMctI affect person to person relationships Fnrollmeni 
!■ llBtlad to IS laatractor: Haaey Fojo H.'sFi" 3«.i 

• PSY 110 082 Human r>otentla» (Leadership Develop 
menl) 12 00 1 50 PM TH 1 credit hour 

A theoretical analysis and practical applicitlon ol the 
principles of leadership and group processes Etiyhasls 
will be placed on ea»«itlal sttlUs needed tor effectlw 
leadership understanding of seHandotherslngroupsltiuiilcm 
tal understanding how gro«4»« function Attendance at a one 
*y worilihop is required Inatraclor: Siaacy FoJo FttB 
Eat 1A5 

Human Pwaotial (Baalc tnwuiiii^ 
To B»' Anjio'irv.-! I credit hour 

A etiur^e In groi* Interaction which pr«rtl*»»aoo|»po^um^^ 
for Biudetas. to exatnlne their attitudes and behaviors and 
the quality of their relationships with others This non 
structured group experience ia designed to help persona 
discuss Issues which are ol cvnearn to U«em and and to 
gain Insight into helpli« iheoMiW aad otbtra Tte (Mrs* 
IS open to person-'* willing to comaili tlwmaelves to awrklng at 
finding solutions for lhem>elve>i .ind It.r .t! .i v I'r.- 
requisite laterilew with facllnaior InMru. I'.r lohn 
Pipandrea F352a f «i 4M 

State Representative EuRfni.i 
> lhrfpm..n (D :irdi »ill 
.in Kqual RlRhis ..\mendmem 
I'.inel .11 the iniernational Wo 
m™ s Year lIWY) Conference 
In Chicago on Uciober 15 The 
conference, one ol six meetings 
Id be held throughout the state, 
*ill take plMCe dt the Univer 
stiv o( Illinois Circle Campu.s 
in Chicago 

Ms Chapman worked succes- 
sfully for the passage of the 
Equal Rights Amendment in the 
Illinois House and serves as 
chairperson of the legislative 
iction committee of the com 
mission of the status of wo- 

Congress has specified that 
fWY conferences be held 
throughout the country to give 
v*omen an opportunity to dls 
1 ijss [heir needs and problems 
Mr> Chapman praised the Con 
aressionat action for giving "all 
women an opportunity lo present 
iheir views, concerns and pro- 
blems " 

Congress ha''-'i luihorU- 
ed us to make recommendations 

for the proper action necessary 
10 respond to our n««ds .ind 
concerns, and this Con- 
gressional "flrsf should help 
us to find some solutions to 
vkomen s i-urrent problems", 
>hp said Cersons interested in 
.ittenrting the Chicago confer 
ence ma> obtain more infor 
malion iron; M- M\ra Glovka 
IWY Omoe ^U i>''''l 

The IWY N.itlonal Commls 
skin was designed by congress 
to spoci-sor 56 st.ite and ler 
ritorial conferences and a na 
tional conference i= planned in 
Houston in November Mrs 
tliapman was elected a dele 
gale 10 the muional meeting at 
.1 local meeting in Blooming- 
ton. Illinois in June 

uaual extremists views on the subj- 

Fortunately, the Congress voted 
for continued funding of the breed- 
er in order to assure an adequate 
aupply oS affordable electricity, 
needed for continued employment, 
and to keep the unemployment 
lines from needlea.sly growing any 
longer. The Congress under- 
stands very well the relationship 
behween Jobs and energy and la- 
bor unions lobbied hard in favor 
of continued fundlngforthe Clinch 
River Breeder Reactor. II is well 
understood by the unions and 
Congress that if a shortage ^elec- 
tricity materializes, it will be the 
poor and ghetto residents that are 
hurt most This"letthemeatcalce" 
attjhide displayed by self- 
appointed representatives of afflu- 
ent middle class "Intellectualism", 
such as Ms. Quigg. In their 
quixotic fight against the wind 
mills of progress is truly appal- 
ling and has Its most devastating 
effect on the poor. 

Daniel W. Kaae 
Registered Professional 

Students help needed 

Wanted dead 
or alive: 

New staff 
chance to 
work on a 

Contact iody 
in A-367. 

Students and all College em 
ployees Your as-sistance is 
needed during the campus wide 
!o,„.,i Pressure Screening on 
, (K-iotier \:i 
■ .-r> ind Health Serv- 
;. . :>t,iff *ill be taking blood 
;'r»ssure at ten different lo 
raiions throughout the campus 

from K .30 am to 9:00 pni 
To offer your services, call 
X'i-tO or stop in the Health Serv- 
ice Office. A 362 

This effort will provide an op 
piirtunity for persons to deter 
mine their blood pressure and 
seek medical attention if need- 

Note to the Wiiarda 
There Is a note walliog for 

vou on the door of the Har- 
bliwer Office. 


Anyone interested in learn 
Ing sports medicine and gain 
ing valuable first hand train 
Ing experience should contact 
Jay White In building t' Mr 
White is the athletic trainer 
at Harper He Is a qualified 
physical therapist and is cur 
rently a paramedic with the 
Rolling Meadows Fire Depart 
mei« ^^ 

Editor In -Chief 

Managing Editor Dave TopoHnskt 

News Editor Dave TopollnskI 

Edltorlsl Editor Liaa Magad 

Aastatani EdliorUl Editor Joan Pattraon 

Photo Editor Kste Costello 

Business Manager Holly Hawklna 

Distribution Mike Baker 

Staff Peggy Brooks. Chris Brogdon. Tom Boyn- 
ton Mike Baker. Donald Brynelsen, Kerry 
Clalarlello Paul Dalnlus, Quinn Daly, Doraen 
Drews. John Felgler Jane G.tto. Cherrle 
Harm Carol Lechowskl. Llaa Migad. Diane 
Moody. Scott McKillop, Dave Newhardt, John 
Prelssing Joan Peterson. Dean Rutx. Milch 
Riley David SevtrleJ, Wllllsm Surack, Chris- 
topher Taller. Bruce Weaver. Glann Zelger. 

Advisor Anne Rodgera _^^^_^^^^^^ 

H\RHI\< ►« 

r tin H,iri>i-f 

Pulltlial I 

■go Tribune 
t» or haul at 
euaii'jn on poi 
view: olitts ar 

the 1 oil: it I •'■:ri 
Th'- ' ..- • ,j'. '"'■ 
October 14'h in roi< 

,,. -ui,,, Ilk'.! f,.r .■ut-; 

UK,, Phiiii'- -IHT .lIHK'. 1-il4(>1 

kr 10. 1977 


Is is it! Homecoming Uleek! 

Events are planned on Monday through Saturday for everyone 
to enjoy from the John Prine Conceit to the Tiike Race. 

he Pizza Eating Contest 

iili b« tfarfing oul the wemk on Monday al 12 o'clock noon. 
font»slanH arm compefing for full sfomoches and a *25 prize. 
ilringjantirfr. fha two talented gentlemen you lomehmes hear 
lower level A Building, are providing the entertainment in the 
treplace area of the lounge from 1 1:30 to hOO 

Activities Office, A336 

tootkail urn 

^heduled for 1:30. vs. Triton' Here, too, the Homecoming 
on and her court will be presented. 




Sun's power being captured 

Kock Matugt tymam. tmu «oi- 
lrch>r*. energy urMii, gratnlMMiic 
■Ifaci; thoc lertn* will ali Im 
tamUlar languaKr ii> paiUdpanti 
in Ihc Stilnr Kin-rL". St-minni' at 
Huprr «.': iml 

18. The "> "ir 

vtill iolraduc* 111* rietd ul > 
energy ut^ltieetunwt ptmm- 
Icratltd In i-.ipturtnp ihf «m"s 
power and ptittiri^', it !n work, 

Sponoorrd by Uw Archi»clnir»l 

flCT cil Com mu nil)- S-rv'itw, the 

7 to 10 (. 

il«y U Ki 4 p 1 

m(5 H. KOI 





A fluW trip. cImm iii»cu»»l<>n» 
■ nil nMe pri'X!illaIlt>n* wUI b<' 
Inchiilwl in ih.- "r,.»»riiin l-mmr 

' •inan. umih 




A unique new 

il opening Soon 


. Waiferi& woitresi 
. Cockfail woilraises 
. Buts persons 
. Host & hostess** 
. Cooks 
. Kitchen help 

9225 Golf Ri. 

298-3510- George 

Data processing 



Dau Processing Mamgemem 
Association Is offerelng one 
scholarship to be awarded to a 
Harper student 

The criteria required is that 
the candidate be a second year 

1st semester student with an 
overall average of at least 2 5 
and at least a 2 5 average In 
computer data- processing 

courses, (or courses already 

The candidate must sutimll 
a brief (approximately 2 pages) 
written presentation covering 
iheir interest In the data pro- 
cessing computer Industry 

The deadJlne for submitting 
Hn application Is Nov 1 Ap- 
plications are uvallable in the 
Financial Aid Office. A364 


Red Lobster Inns 
of America 

Becnmr pitrl of America'* fastest |!Towin|[ 
Seufixxl chain! Training with Phv! NO 
callonx. Croup Iniiurance. Priifil Sharing 
and other benefilM. 



Apply in person Mon.-Fri. 2 PM-4 PM 

Red Lobster Inns of Amenca 

Just North of Arlington Heights Rd J 

155 Sand Rd. 

Arlington Heights 



Fall was officially marKed in Chlcagolaj 
of Buckingham Fountain last week Thl( 
will be prepared for its eight month hlt>e] 
last until May 20 But. don't let the 
louniain keep you from visiting the lakt 
surrounding the fountain Is very picture: 
ornate statues, and parkways The bror 
have long since tarnished, would be well ' 
when the Chicago Park District finds time 
Just because the air Is a little ctil 
always cloudy doesn't mean that all ac 
limited to the house Oktoberfest. co 
gardens, are being held practically dal 
ChlcBgoland area 

While the trees are changing color a 
Arboretum is always beautiful The Arbo 
1.500 acres to cultivated plants and n 
The setting Is a peaceful one with numb* 
several trails The Arboretum Is locatei 
outside of Lisle 

Or how about a trio back to yesteryei 
are ideal for visiting Long Grove, Illinois 
town contains about 45 little shops and s 
lorieal buildings and churches It even ha 

You haven t experienced autumn until y 
home-made apple elder from the Apple Hai 
made fudge from the Long Grove Confec 
Now that its so much cooler, the zoos 
place to spend a Sunday The animals are n 
and the crowds gradually dwindle as the mi 
Even a simple drive in the country can 
Northern Illinois, Wisconsin, and MIchlga 
rural tree-lined roads Just pull off th« 
sandwich or two with a bottle of wine ( 
two with a sandwich?) 

As mentioned before In this column, 
miere will feature Kenny Loggtns. Jeaw 
Michael Murphy on Jan 2 Other shows 
Barhman and Burton Cumralnga: Phonbe 
Bromberg: Southslde Johnny and the Asboi 
Theater, Hank Williams Jr,. and Dave Brul 
•■George Burns' One Man Show" will bt 
23 His guest will include Bob Hope. G 
Pips. John Denver, Captain 4 TenlUe. 
Bums cosiars with Denver in the ne 
"Oh God'' Burns will also costar In ll- 
Pepper' opposite Peter Krampton 

Playboy clubs may soon have male a 
female customers 

Dick Cavett will return to the tube, '•) 
wl'l soon air on Qiannel 11 at 10 p m 

Col , Tom Parker. Elvis' manager, hai 
in Rick Nelson (perhaps Nelson will becor 
night club act) 

Barry Manllow taned his second ABC 

wood's Paitages Theater it will be : 

■'Get On Down by Big O Press feature! 

posters of the past decade, from Hendrlx 

its 95 at a bookstore near you) 

Rolling Slone magazine will celebrate 
iiiversary In November The bl-weekl 
moved from San Francisco to New York 
the paper s shift from rock stars to pol 
Actress Suaan Blakely will join the c 
at Drury Lane East on Oct 19 

Foreigner's concert at the Uptown The 
September, was like a trip down memc 
thing they played number tor number, thi 
they played earlier In the year The 
Irom acts such as Spooky Tooth. King Ci 
Ian Hunter Band. The opening act, Ji 
played with Spirt and Jojo Ganne. Th 
from an era almost forgotten 
David Brenner will play the Ivanhoefroir 
BUI Quttleman s new RCA release Is er 
Dark ' Randy Newman is joined by Jo 

er. and Klaus Voorman on his new "LittU 
(his first LP in three years) Leo Sayi 

B, other's release is called. Thunder Ii 
Tom Wall's new Foreign Affairs. " fei 
Bette Midler a seven piece gro 

I i-med Starwood has Just released their f 
:t j il rock- jazz fusion with just a toi 
Phoebe Snow's latest Is 'Never Letting ' 
Is working on their second Swan Song I 
Capitol release Makln Love and Music " 
shops Pocket's Come Go With Us" 1: 

Columt>ia Cnckln', a seven piece St 

has just released their second Warner E 
band promotes a contemporary rock sound 
flavor Warner Brothers will soon 

of The Grateful Dead," The double t 
eighteen of the band's greatest hits over the] 
Tnln Lizzy will play the Uptown on Nov 
Dan Fogelburg and Jimmy Buffet will col 
Hall in Evanston Each performer wll 
set and then the two will Jam together, Th> 
make their move' 



Octobtr 10, 1977 

hARB I nqep 

Ihis is it! Homecominy Uleek! 

Events are planned on Monday ttirough Saturday for evenrone 
to enjoy from the John Prine Conceit to the Trike Race. 

The Pizza Eating Contest 

will be starfing oul the week on Monday ai \2 o'clock noon. 
ConteitanH are competing for full sJomoehes and a J25 prize. 
Stringiammer. the two talented gentlemen you sometimes hear 
in lower level A Building, are providing the entertainment in the 
fireplace oreo of ffie lounge from 11:30 to hOO 


UNTfwtlail laie 

is scheduled for 1:30, vs. Triton. Here. too. the Homecoming 
Queen and her court will be presented. 


Uctober 10, 1977 

Sun's power being captured 

Hock ttaraii**)! 
iKlon. nwricy critla. 
tBtt. lhc*t Irrm* *iU «li bn 

rwnUlar lanKuaiir in i»fttei|t«>lt 
In Ibc Solar Ki»rK> Srtnliur al 
Harpn on (let 11. It. IS aait 
la. The teiu tMag^ !M.mima 
»tB Mifotfun Urn BM «( tolsr 
— iipr aftlilwclui* Ut permm* in 
KnaiMi in cap<urtn){ 
fMwrr mai iwltinK i< '' 

by itMAielutni 

net tf r«m'H)»tiltv s«.r\'i<-«.. 

1 to )" p.iTi . .II-' 



4*r • lo 4 f-iv. "' - 1 

. Iht 

bn* kTiuf' ■ 

imktrafkMlM'ti :•:.>< ) > . 

.> Unit- 

i"- 'nirrvnU. , .-.,h... 

nilUon and ittt»«arv 

■r hf*i walirr #v»terr 

'Th* utmlniir wUI i»irrt 

.irhtlK .■(s-.-tiHluU" 

tog a Kmnii HW. 



degree. T^^s why 




'- n.cM Up', clMB <liiw«Hkint 

*■<!» pctatMMion* will ht 

iMluiiMl In UK' iirognn. I>'«alur- 

ol •ipcakcra wiU b* Rudnrj' 

Jiar (';'l[! 

or 411 

i;»i .)(HNi, .attfiwiiit. i n 


A unique n«w 

t> opening Soon 


. Waiters A waik'cis 
. Coclikiil woifresies 
. Buss perMint 
. Holt A hostatsas 
. Coohi 
. Kikhen kelp 

S22S 6ilf U. 

298^5 10- George 

Data processing 



Dau Processing MarMfement 
AMociatlon is oflerelng one 
M!tx>lar»hlp to b€ awarded to a 
Harper student 

The criteria required Is thai 
the ettndtdate be a second year 

1st svmfsier student with an 
uvemll uverage of at least 2 5 
and at least 8 2 5 average In 
computer data-procesi>ln« 

courses, for courses already 

The candidate must submit 
a brief (approximately 2 pafes) 
written presentation covering 
their interest In the data pro- 
cessing computer industry 

The deadline for submitting 
an oppllcaUon is Nov 1 Ap- 
plications are available in the 
Financial Aid Office A.164 


Red Lobster Inns 
of America 

Become part of America's fastest growin|c 
Seafood chain! Training with Pavl NO 
cations. Croup Insurance. Profit Sharing 
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Jujt North of Arlingfon Heights Rd.) 


Arlington Heights 

*K fiqiMI a*pa'«vn#fv EmvliM*- M. t 

fall vitif. officially marlted in Chlcagoland with the closing 
of Buckingham Fountain last week This week the fountain 
»tll t» prepared for its eight month hibernation, which will 
last untH May 20 But, don't let the shutting off of the 
fountain keep you from visiting the lakefront The area 
surrounding the fountain is very picturesque with several 
ornate statues, and parkways The bronze statues, which 
have long since tarnished, would be well worth rejuvenating 
when the Chicago Park District finds time 

Just because the air Is a little chilly and the sky is 
•ilways cloudy doesn't mean that all activities should be 
limited to the house Oktoberfest, complete with beer 
gardens, are being held practically dally throughout the 
Chicagoland area 

While the trees are changing color a trip to the Morton 
Arboretam is always beautiful The Arboretum has devoted 
I.SOO acres to cultivated plants and natural vegltatlon 
The setting Is a peaceful one with numbers ol trees lining 
several trails The Ariwretum is located on Route 53. just 
outside of Lisle 

Or how about a trip back to yesteryear? Lazy Sundays 
are Ideal for visiting Long Grove. Illinois The sleepy little 
town coiaalns al»ut 45 Utile shops aitd several rustic his- 
torical buildings and churches It even has a rustic covered 

You haven't experienced autumn until you've drank some 
hone-made apple cider from the Apple Hausandeaien home- 
made fudge from the Long Grove Confectionary Company. 
.Now that its so much cooler, the zoos are another good 
place to spend a Sunday The animals are much more livelier 
and the crowds gradually dwindle as the months grow colder 
Even d simple drive in the couary can be i-ery enjoyable 
Northern Illinois. Wisconsin, and Michigan all offer several 
rural tree-lined roads Just pull off the road and enjoy a 
sandwich or two with a bottle of wine (or is it a bottle or 
two with a sandwich') 

As mentioned before in this column. Sovndslage'a pre- 
miere will feature Kenny Loggias, Jease Wtocbcater, and 
Michael Murphy on Jan 2 Other shows will feature Raody 
Bachman and Burton Cummlnga: Phoebe Sao« and David 
Bromberg: Southslde Johaoy and the Asbury Jukes: Pirealga 
Theater: Hank Williams Jr.. and Dave Brubeck. 

"George Bums' One Man Show" will be televised on Nov 
23 His Kuest uiM Include Bob Hope. Gladys Knight 4 the 
Pips. John Denver. CapUln L Tenllle. aod Ann Margrel. 
Bums costars with Denver in the new movie-comedy. 
Oh God: Bums will also cosiar in the RSOfllm. Sgt 
Pepper' opposite Peter Frampton 

PlaylMy clubs may soon have male ounnles to tend the 
female customers 

Dick Cavetl will return to the tube, "ith a talk show that 
w'.'I soon air on Channel 11 at 10 p m 

Col . Tom Parker, EI /is' manager, has taken an interest 
in Rick Nelson (perhaps Nelson will tiecome the number one 
night club act) 

Barry Manllow taped his second ABC special at Holly- 
wood's Pantages Theater - It will be shown this Spring. 
Get On Down by Big O Press features the colorful rock 
(losters of the past decade, from Hendrix to the Sex Pistols 
(fi* 95 at a txwksiore near you) 

Rolling Stone magazine will celebrate its ten year an- 
niversary In November The bi- weekly paper recently 
moved from San Francisco to New York The move ratifies 
the paper s shift from rock stars to political celebrities 
Actress Susan Blakely will join the cast of "Vanities " 
at Drury Lane E«.sl on Oct 19 

Foreigner's concert at the Uptown Theater at the end of 
September was like a trip down memory lane For one 
ihlng they played number for number, the exact .same show 
they plH\e() earlier in the year The band itself stems 
from Hits such as Spooky Tooth. King Crlmaoa, If, aadlfea 
Ian Hunter Band. The opening act. Jay Fergusoii. once 
played with Spirt and JoJo Gunne. Those are all names 
from an era almost forgotten 

David Brenner will play the Ivanhoe from Nov 29 to Dec 4. 
Bill (Juateman s new RCA release is entitled Shot In the 
Dark Randy Newman Is joined by Joe Walsh. Ry Cood- 

er. and Klaus Voorman on his new Little Criminal " album 
(hi.s first LP in three years) Leo Sayer's latest Warner 

Brother s release is called. Thunder In My Heart ' 
Tom Wall's new Foreign Affairs. " features u cut with 
Betle Midler a seven piece group out of Colorado 

t »me<l Starwood has just released their first Columbia LP. 
It > a rock -jazz fusion with just a touch of country 
Phoebe Snow's latest is "Never Letting Go " Detective 

Is working on their second Swan Song LP Dr. Hook'i 

Ciipltol release Makin Love and Music' Is at local record 
shops Pocket's Come C>o With Us' ' Is their first LP on 

Columbia Crackln', a seven piece San Francisco baad, 

has Just released their second Wamer Brother's LP The 
band promotes a contemporary rock sound with a slight BtM 
flavor Warner Brothers will soon release "The Bmi 

of The Grateful Dead." The double album will include 
eighteen of the band'sgreatest hits overthe past ten years^ 
Tttin Lizzy will play the Uptown on Nov 5 on Dec 3. 

Dan Fogelburg and Jimmy Buffet will co-headline at McGaw 
Hall in Evanston Each performer will play a 45 mlnutt 
set and then the two will Jam together The Honods will sooo 
make their move' 

October 10. 1977 


John Prine highlights Homecoming Weel( 

i*ltv wi in. i[ ■ • ■ 


iiH*"*! bf the cxtrt'nirU vi i 
Mih ami Harbara Sniiih. 

"I'ht* -^hi.w ui!I ^M'uir- 

tr«s in the i 
«ceiw b sinid-i 
will b# perfofti'ii" 
fUt. 15. The . 
sponsored bv tht rr.*;i an. 
will b« the third at thi- i*eaH. 

>n and 

«> ,S t'.n 

donnit' h':j 


! '^i .:J. 

Mike ud Barbara Sniltk wlU be tbe openlag act for tbe Homecoming 
Coacert wblcb will leature John Prtne. 

p,.i;M'r, 't 

PG 'Mtl'*. .VlllllWi 


1IVaff«rtow«r Th#at«rf 

Folkslnger John Prine 
coming festivities with 
8 p.m. in ttae lounge. 

closes out Harper's Home- 
a concert on Sat. Oct. 15 at 

haper cDlege nrxjsc nrochne 


























ITS ^(1 Fi^v I tvn^ wn\sT.\DT 


i!itjh> cLirrtnlh 




October 10, 1977 

* Light' doesn't shine in latest flid 

»f mme Weaver 

The best w»y lo deiCTibe Ihii 
cinemstk: diMiler I* by using the 
old (onnui«c»lcb-phr«»efor«U«n< 
pictunr. over -flaird MOtlmental- 
lam vitti a myttlcal drip. Tht 
movte •ulfen from three major 
(auHa: « mediocre script, »ctor» 
who have no Ufc, and uninlereit 
iac Mqucnee*. 

Our herotoe, Dldl Conn, pl»y» 
the duughlei d a nocturne vaude- 
vUle comic, who Inatots that hta 
daughter follow in the foottlept 
of bU merry-making. Sha decide* 
to make It big by going to Holly- 
wood. Her M«ag H ttrrlMe. but 
adcquale to land hm a irw epols 
>ta commercials. She aleo u«« her 
eompoaUion and linging lalcnU 
by maUiv a couph of damo- 

tapn for a recording company. 
Though already engaged, the 
managei to have a one-night 
Mand with « handsome fellow who 
lurrM out to be a movie producer, 
who play* fsvorile*. Our hero 
promlw* DidI the lead in hla next 
picture, «i well a» using her own 
»«ng. You Light Up my Vtt." 
m the main tilte. Our hero, a-' 
expected, turn* Miss Conn down, 
and give* the preciou* lead pan 
to hi* favorite girl friend thus 
bnaklng Didli heart. 

The Blm U a waste of time for 
the actom, and the audience. The 
most fru»trating experience la Id 
walcb an acties* prrRnd she l» 
.omeone etae, rather than being 
that person to a considerable ex- 
kDL Dldl Conn struck the specta 
lor* a* having no acting talent 

lElaine's Jloral JExprweiona 


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Homecoming S *^ ' 

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(312)397-3300 ColHorappo.n<rT>*n. 397J300 

m iiii « "rr-" — ' • ' ■- — '-''"•■--^*-"— " 

Dldl Conn, center, discusses ■ musical numl>er with pixwlncer- director - 
writer -composer Joseph Brooks, far right, during < break In the fUm- 
Inx of ColumbU Picture's You Light Up My Life.' a comedy- drama 
with music set against the worlds of pop music and television com- 
mercials. The story deals with an aspiring singer and songao^ter 
(Conn) who earns her living by performing In commercials wm> hat- 
ing a chUdrens show on pubUc televUrion. (Photo courtesy of Pad- 
dock Publicans) 

whwiaoever. Usually in these 
xuryllnes. the heroine has a cer 
tain amount of theatrical ability 
ao thnl the audience should feel 
sorry tor her when Ihe producer 
does turn her down. It makes no 
lenac when a plain girl such as 
Miss Cor., wants Uic <iudience to 
feel sorry for her, when she doesn't 
even have the acting talents of a 
Greta Garbo. or a Bette Davis. 

This movie was trying lo bring 
back the greal old days of the 
silent pirture. That's good think 
ii^. Especially when these overly- 

romantic trageilies worked suc- 
(xasfully in silence. The audience 
read the title cards and envisioned 
the sounds in their own minds. 
All that was needed was the piano 
player pounding away, "Hearts 
and rioweni." 

When Ihe sound .-'■cture came 
into the realm of reality, a new 
brand of screenwriters came to 
Hollywood. Herman .1. Mankle- 
wics. and Ben Hechl Hire* oulthe 
sentimental Iripc, and Introduced 
« rugged kind of loughness that 
made the American movies a dis- 

tinction between the European 

The problem in a nutshell Is 
over sentiment. The actors walk 
through taiir parts as if they are 
asleep. The technicians are crafts- 
men whr can be made into idiots 
by this type of screenplay. For the 
1920's, the movie could have been 
a succera. For the seventies how- 
ever, the American audience de- 
mands cinema that is ruggedly 
entertaining: and cinema thatsays 
something about life. It is better 
to ignore "Yoo Light Up My Life" 
all together. 

These girls have a good reason to smile, they are the ten nMllaU 
la the 1977 Homecoming Queen contest. They are (row 1. h^m 1.) 
Cathy CaUione. Carol Jacobsen. Lisa Orlando, (row 2, »rom 1.) 
Carrie Klyawa. Debra Lee Bush. Andre. SpllUos K.thy E. HIU 
Shari Perry. Kathy Hamm. Judy Green. (Photo by Carol LechowsW) 

Octobw 10. 19T7 


Events Colendor 

Monday Ocl 10 Conc-rt STRINGJ AMMER . 1130 
. m . loui«*: PliM-Mtliw cooiMi. U nooB^loungr 

W«di»«ky Oct 12 Columbus Day. NO CLASSES- 

Thurwlay. Oct 13 Sudtoi Sm»(e M««lni. IJSO p m . 
\342 tod Annual Trlcycla Raca. 13 «wa. loiMga 

Friday. Oct 14 Midterm. Hammeamlat DM 
Plum Grove Club. Honsecaming QuaM DMl I 
taadaMs will be amouncad then 

Saturday. Oct 15 Homacomlat football fame 
130 pm . loo«ball Held; In concert 

two at- 

vs Triton. 

John prime and 


Cigarette proves it's 'Real' 

Dur'.iHi the last three year* 
alone, one million Amcrlcam died 
pRmalurely becauie they moked 
dgarenm. During the same 
period, cigarelte companle* spent 
one billion dollars to advertise 
and promote this lethal product, 
•ays Mr. John I. KirliwDod, 
executive director. I hicago Lung 

For half a wnlury, the Image 

of smoking has been projected 
by akilkd advertlseri as part of 
everj' smart lifestyle In every 
changing dt-cade. Now. because 
marketing surveys show consum- 
ers .switching lo natural products, 
a major cigarette company wUl 
soon Introduce a new brand call- 
ed Heal with nothing artlkial 
added. The advertising and pro- 
motion budget for this one brand 

IvtttMt Cmimmiv TkcMrt 

C*aw t»f Itm HrHmin *m 
MC i iMralMM* CltMm* 

Cmmnhhiv TMarrt 
MC « HnfM Oti|M 

OfC T ItMIH ll»*«««S**" 

IMM IMM U«(«tn«1l 
MC tt IM Ot«M Ctlitt^il 

•Mn aau 
MC II SatanfMia znmni 

Is $40 million. 

There will be no cowboys or 
couples by a stream—In fact, no 
people at all. "I^rsonal Image* 
are more perishable, and we ex- 
pect Real to be around for a long 
time," says the advertiser. "The 
product is the hero." 

Because the ban on television 
advertising has made it harder to 
create such hero images as the 
Marlboro cowboy, advertisers ad- 
mit ihey arc emphasizing the 
product itself— its length, its low- 
tar conleni. Its brown wrapper 
paper. Now comes the Image of 
the natural cigarette, designed to 
outlast images of swilt-cbanging 

" There is nothing natural about 
inhaling hot smoke into your 
lungs," says Kirkwood. "and the 
reality Ijehind the advertising 
images of smoking is disability 
and death." 

"Cigarette smoking is the ma- 
jor cause of long-term lung dis- 
ease. Treating andcaringtorlung 
disease patients costs people In 
Uiis country $16 billion every 
year— and human suffering which 
caiwol be measured in any dol- 
lar figures." Kirkwood con- 

For more Information on how 
to quit smoking, contact Chicago 
Lung Association at 243-2000. 

Ski Club plans 
weekend hash 

The Spread Eagle Ski Oub 
wll 1 hold its first meeting Tues . , 
Oct 18 in D235 at 1 p.m. 

The meeting Is open to any- 
one Interested In signing up for 
the club Details of the upcom- 
ing weekend ski trip will be 

The first trip will be Dec 
16. 17. and 18 to Ski Boyne 
Mountain. Boyne Falls. Michi- 
gan The Great Book Break 
Bash Is $58 per person four peo - 
pie to a room The price In- 
cludes two nights deluxe lodg- 
ing at Boyne Mountain Lodge, 
two all day lift tickets, and 
transportation by bus from Har- 

The price is based on a full 
bus. andtherellmltednumberof 
accommodations Non-mem- 
bers of the Ski Club will be 
charged an extra $5. 

Extras during the trip in- 
clude an on-the-hlll beer and 
Tun race, a live band on Satur- 
day night, and a tombstone PU- 
za Contest 

A deposit ol $20 is due by 
Nov 8 which is payable at Ski 
Club meetings The balance 
»1I1 be due by Dec. 6. 

Eaections for the dassiiled staff 
will be held Nov. 8. One does not 
have to be nominated to run. 
Simply submit your name In writ- 
ing to the rtrsonnel office by Nov. 

Everyone on the Classified Staff 
Is anxious to encourage anyone, 
who has definite opinions regard- 
ing the Classifkd Staff, lo run 
for a seat on the Council They 
need interested, concerned and 
verbal staff members. 


October 10. 1977 

Art exhibit features 
creative expressions 

B; BnM* Wnvcr 

A good anlst knows hKbusi 
n«ss When a composer wrltt^s 
music he backs uphlshnrmony 
with basic skills thai he has 
learned rhe musician hus 
mastered the drudgery of 
elementary basic structures In 
order lo have a reference point 
10 produce musterworks of his 

The suae Is true (or the 

psi"'-' "••■ '»■-' ■'■■' '" "■"■" 


and .s"rwf»--> 
be utile totlr.i- 
'and trlannlf- 
and cre>itlv»> • 
Harper An 
irled to appij ihis. lt..rniri<j 
in the Art sho» ^Wch >«iil 
run lor the rfS! ')( Orwt»T 
m Bldgs C tnd I' Hi^ t!r.;.* 
lugs are not a 11ist..1 translation 

Traffic Jam 

• •• 

By Tm*\ Dalnlua 

Now that faU Is her* It Is time to start thinking about 
■cttlog our cars raady (or winter The (Irst step (or «er 
flng your car r«(Jy la a good tune up TTilstune up sivould 
laeluda a sM of «p«rkpli«« points, condenser, P C v 
(oort»lv«-crai*c«s«-v««llator) valw. gas filler air filter 
STI^or H«v« Itw mechanic check the distributor cap 
and Ignition wires and replace them l( needed The me 
chanlc should also clean and adjust the choke, set the 
timing, atjjust tb. cartiurmtor. and check the battery If 
your baltwy Is (!*• ymn old It probably ne^^te to he 

"""lliTteit step in wlmertilng a car Is "'vlng the cooling 
system (luihwl The system should be completely dralped 
and Hushed The thermostat should be checked and re 
Dlaced If ne«d«J Alao have the mechanic check the heater 
dtf roster to make sure It Is In proper working order 
Hsw all hoses radiator and water pump checked for 
wcu- Have the system filled with coolant that won t freeie 
unll temperatures hit 39 aw^BS below zero ^ ^ , , 
The Zrd step of wtatW-UUH • ear Is having the front 
end checked for allgnmMl WWle the mechuilc '» =h«^^ 
'm the front end. have his check the shocks, front wheel 
b^rl^ and the steering linkage Have him grease the 
transinlsslon Huld and dUttMntlsl fluid Also have the 
tires . from and rear. clwekwJ tor wear 

After the front end has «>^ "''•" "7 J*' '^* ^''^f ' 
an iml Have the brakes chirked and adjuffled. then have 
the master cylinder checked and tilled with brake fluid 
A very Importaia item that Is often over ooked when 
wlBierUlng a car Is the eihsust system Have the me 
chanlc check It very carefully for leaks Even aho e 
the sue of a plnhead can be dangerous A car body Is 
usually not perfecUy sealed There are numerous places 
^r. eahaii gases can leak In During the summer 
when we drive with our windows open the exhaust gases 
dont have any effect because there Is enough ventilation 
However In the winter most people drive with their **■>*•• 
closwl A leaking eihaust system can (111 the pessengtr 
compartment with polemlally dangerous 9umM ^ '" 
hauK gas la very dangerous If pres«il In W"'^t>' H '* 
Carbon Mo««»«»e and U c.n kill you Cartwn Monoiide 
hM M eSoTm «~U. and no taste Its tnUlal etieets are 
drowsinsss and possibly nauses , _^ ^ „ 

U you are drtvti* with the ear windows closed and you 
beotn feeling drowsy, pull over and gm out o( the car 
oS™ a car window and U-n walk around (or 15 minutes 
0T»o Get back In Ow ear and drive to the nearest gas 
staUon Keep the window open and have the eihaust check 
ed as soon as possible 

The last thing to do when wtmerlilng a car is to check the 
oil windshield wipers, headlights, tall UgWs. brake lights, 
turn signals and emergency Hashers 


Anyone who newls a csrtHireior. starter, dlalrtbutor 
talllMits headlights, visors radio bumper Jack dash 
knobs (uses or window handles for a 1971 Vega please 
contactor Hull In F334B or call extension 323 

The debut showing for the 1978 Chevrolets was Thurs 
Oct 6 Corvette fans slop at a Chevrolet car dealer and 
take a look at the 25ih anniversary Vettes They «" "l" 

The 16th atmual World o( Wheels Custom Car bhow will 
be held Nov 24 27 at McCormlck Place 

The ITih annual Custom Auto Show will be Feb 10 li 
1978 at the International Amphitheatre 

The 1979 Bulck Riviera will have front wheel drive and 
a turbo charged 231 V6 . , , , 

A friend of mine saw the (ollowtng sign In front of an 
auto repair shop "U we cant -.y It it aln t bu.5ted 

of building pUns .im) -^hiifirs. 
rather the unlsl hus (un with 
the p.mern.s »hilf m.iKing sur«- 
llial tht' lines ..rf '-■•"-:' '"'' 

All of ih*" dfsin": 
in iiKirk iriK IXnm-'w r:i.,ir; iliil 
.■n intt'rfstinK v.inilion on i 
strtlned «Us.' uiniJow ik'sign 
r«)otl antPilrtf iri.inglM .ind 
Holkl blacus itominiit' <:nf h.ilf 
of the plciurf '■■ ■''••■ 

lilitHl -IS m J ri 
mal tradition inlhf si-ronr. n.ill 
of the picture he tilts thr whole 
^trurlurf so that It is Ifaninn 
to the left Tlie irianguUr pat 
tern is still there t)ui the 
rhange in direction makes it 
J phenomenon to vieu 

Tina Chelone h..s heautiful 
shaded areas in her work 'Phe 
square twxes staral out .iRainsi 
]•■ ■ ■ ■ neof Ihe ma w other 

r I, .lit ■■••■iMin had in rntt-re^t 
in(t vartalioti 'I oLuk m.l 
l.lue inK rkil-i'!- ■'■ lia ^'•■'•l 
riesh\ text.: 
".tLipfS 'V' ■ ^ ■■' 

t-risp tiiue lin. .- '. iKitiii "ver 
for the .,na(W areas .iriil Kivinn 
it an ,irresIin«api>earance(rom 
llie other -A.irKs 

I M .vl»Trv h 1.1 r<-|.ptili'>n 

ttie r.aut-., 

position It * 1' 
and a great e\. 
»tilkln|t tjy the ev 
may not think th.. 

thin« in the ilispla^ ^>..t=a ^ 

in« at Hut il the\ stop to think 
iitmut II the ■*.<} these i- .'t. rr,- 
ire struct jrfl is the ir' 
thiruz 1' »iH i.e inHT. 





A mini -course focusing on 
marriage vs an alternate life 
stvle win tie presented on 

Tues , Oct IH 

Dr M Kwild H Harper 
Counselor , wtU teach the course 
in which the discu.ssion will 
center on the investigation into 
helpful decision malting lechni 
ques to determine which life 
style may tie test for you Would 
marriage, or an alternative be 
more compatible with your per 



by share! ftltitr 

In Building D, Just east of the candy machines on the 
first floor, there Is a fascinating room with many windows 
and piles of computers Inside clusters of students are 
sitting, standing and concentrating 

One student over In a corner is starring very intently 
at the green television screer itiached to his computer 
He presses a few kevs on the board, looking at his fingers 
(an advocate of the hunt and peck ■ method) then glances 
up to the little white letters that have appeared on the 
screen With heart rending sorrow he groans. I got the 
wrong code number, damn If and watches his fingers 
strike the kevs most dejectedly A few frustrated moments 
and many naughty words later, he produces the correct 
call letters and begins to play a game of chess with the 

Yes chess And if he wanted, he could have selected 
the Game of Life, The Story of Avagado s Number (a really 
fascinating tidbit if you happen to be into chemistry) and 
all sons of juicy statistics on physical science problems 
fDn the wall beside him there is a list of several hundred pro- 
grams that are available lo titillate the taste of practically 

Biology students especially have a great selection to pick 
and choose from There is a program on Grassland Ecology 
and another on Water Pollution and even Diffusable Mem 
branes A biology smorgasboard, so to speak Economics 
students can really get off on the Cash Flow Analysis pro- 
gram Music students can get their practice hours In by 
turning on the transposition for B Flat. F. E Flat and A 

After the afore mentioned student tires of losing all his 

chess games he can select different sorts of brain teasers 
and math problems The computer could even turn teacher 
and test him on certain math problems, complete with the 
righl areiwers and an accurate scoring system If he dldn I 
want anything too difficult, the computer (unlike real teach 
ers) could hahy him and give him easier questions on re- 

lonishinglv enough some students gei tired and bored 
■ hool and cant stand the thought of extra studying with a 
. ompiiter vet even for them the terminal can still be a place 
10 relax and have some fun. There are no pool tables or 
pinball machines lo hustle at, but there is a (our - dimension - 
al tic tac toe game, a simulated drag race, a radioactive 
dice game, a Grand Prix race and a computerized golf match 
C«od clean wholesome f'ln 

There may be one day when nothing m^ ch Is going on and 
vou just may feel like having a culturally enriching ex- 
perience If 'so. a good idea would be a Usit to your friendly 
neighborhood computer terminal Students might get a Uck 
,1 ,.f finding thr true meaning of Avagado'r number That s 
< "leriainmcm 




335 W. Inm f^rk n t»i«flt 

Now through October 

Prrrbion Tut & Blow Style $12 


Natural Look Dermrlics Wave 125 

($35 value) 

Includes \niir I'r.iisi.jii t'ul 
Hlow stvle 

0«M lATI 

Man Ikrv Fti 

Sot 1 Sufi V lo S 

F*r Appt. 

Sec OS now for your nei« look 

Octobw 10. 1977 

Finding a job: not o difficult task 

by Kerry C1arlari«llo 

Flndlns a Job for some ei- 
tr« money. a Job that 
you can arart at tor the real 
or the year, even Ilndlng a 
Job for the reat ol your life't aa hard aa aome are lead 
10 believe 

Studonta at Harper ham a 
powerful tool In their bands to 
help them find a Job 

In the northwest comer on 
the first floor of F building, 
in Fi32, (neit to the LRC) is 
the Placement and Career De 
velopment Cemer In this cen- 
ter there are up-to-date files on 
all sorts of job apenln«s. and a 
weekly bulletin listing em- 
ploynenl opportunities as well 
as a bulletin board full of Jobs 
listed on cards 

The c««er . run by Dr Fred 

Valsvil. Director ol Hlacemera 
and Career Development, and 
his staff. Ms Barbara Maj 
lirzaii and Ms Beverly Wheeler 
also maintain a set of the II 
llnois Employment Service Job 
Data Bank microfilm listings 
of jobs in the northwest suburbs 
and the greater metropolitan 
Chicago area, as well as an 
occasional listing from other 
For almost any kind of Job 

in almost any locality, a list- 
ing can be found in the Piace- 
mc-nt Center 

They also keep on hand .sta 
listics on Job availability for 
college graduates with degrees 
and information on all types 
of careers you may choc uid 
their job availability 

Informatirai on various 
careers is also kept in the 
Career Corner of the library. 

and the identification codes are 
cross referenced with the mic- 
rofilm file in the Placement 

Information on any career 
from Assistant Barber to Taxi- 
dermist can be found with some 
research in either the Career 
Comer or the Placement Cen- 
ter For more information con- 
tact Dr Vaisvil in F132, e«. 













COLOSSAL 1977- t97a 


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SKI BINDINGS $69 value 

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SALOMON S" $60 value 



MILLCO SKI POLES $15 value *S.96 

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BOOSEKtl.' » "« •• 


CiCtM «I MTM 51 
Ott L>WN 

M ' 



October 10. 1977 

Football team bites Bulldogs 16-0 

bjr John rtctHtag 

After two weeks of .1 Ust 
less offense the team turned oui 
a strong offensive game Bud 
weather and the return of .1 
key player helped bring this 
about On a rain soaked field 
the Hawks bested the Thorton 
Bulldogs 16 

The first quarter had .1 loi 
of action, but no scoring as e.icn 
team had the ball a setol downs 
In the second quarter, though 
It was a different story Off 
of running plays of backs Ricky 
Williams aixl Mark Bertolani. 
combined with a key pass from 
Atkinson to receiver Bill 
Strawn. the Hawks racked 
up six Passaglia s kick *.is 
good, making the score 7 

The sanw formula was iisfrt 

in ihf IN. 

ihf II 

!■ S-. ■«!! 

scar'- v> 

u n hi s 

IIUR to (\> lOh 

Iht' ll..v>k> will l.iif Tntcm m 
liu- lliimt<'>itiii:iR g.imc nn the 
IF. ,111(1 »ill t..' |i|,,\wl ,.i i to 

' inK 


-if ..n 

H. 11 

■Ahirh « - r.Ml .I'n ■■<■'■" 
Vhv fact that thpM wks 

the ::r 

had ■■■'■■ " "'• 


ami ■ 

also thiTu iti itn 
Harper s learn had 
offcn.s*- Thp rfii. 
lanni" iii>' lineup 
(actor in iiiir .lir. 
Hliasak K'liti ita- 




alinillft <>1 

Il1>- II 

Ih.- (oil. 

ri'l 'Alio ktKiws 

11,, \.. h.ipjwncd 

of iht' runnmK -I 

«iih ihc lirioni. n 

me ihrough "iiti 

ihrouKliool ihi- 

. no * 

Cross country team 
grobs 1st at meet 

Golf team record 21-3 

Golfers move away from opponents 

by Joha PrctsalBg 

Harper won another confer- 
ence meet moving them farther 
away from their opponents The 
meet was hosted by Joliet 

With this win the Hawks are 
now In first place with a record 
of 21-3 Only irlton and Joliet 
are close InctxHemlon, they are 
18-6 and 17-7. respectively 

Coach Roger Bechtold feels 
that his team Is in excellent 
position We are playing so 
well that It really would behard 
for someone else to knock off " 
said Coach Bechtold "This puts 

us in a comfortable lead with 
only three conference meets 
left Tlie worst we've done 
so far Is to take a second 
place " 

Coach Bechtold assessed his 
team players and came up with 
this Scott Splelman has been 
my most consistent player thus 
far Larry Sllverstrl has also 
been consistent and he owns the 
teams low score of 74 Paul 
Moats is doing a good Job. his 
scores are all under 50 Jeff 
Chamberlien and Mike Rice 
round out Harper s squad 

Coach Bechtold also pointed 

out that although the team hasn't 
had a excellent record on low 
scores that everyone in the con 
ference has lower scores 

Looking to the future Bech 
told had this to say, "We are 
quite happy so far , very opto - 
mistic We have a very good 
chance for taking state this 

This week the Hawks face 
the best teams in the state 

It will be M two day tourna- 
ment, with 36 holes being play- 
ed The 15 teams will com 
pete on Sal Oct 5 in Joliet 

by Mllch Riley 

'The best performance up 
to date ' remarked Coach No - 
Ian That's putting it quite 
midly. because the Harper 
cross country team made a 
spectacular showing Saturday. 
by taking first place at the 17 
team Raider Invitational hosted 
by Oakton Community College 

A recap of the season so far 
goes like this 5th at the Dan 
vine Invitational. 3rd at the 
Waubonsee Invite and now 1st 
at the Raider Invite Coach 
Nolans reply to this was The 
team has shown steady im- 
provement since Danville. 
mainly because the teams ap- 
proach towards practice and 
competition is very positive, 
and 1 hope this progress con- 
tinues with the upcoming big 
meets " 

The team also finished In 
front of Danville who took sec- 
on with 6' points, Danville 
being one of the strong teams 
in the Region, demonstrated by 
the fact that they look 2nd in 
the state last year behind Lin- 
rolnland. another team that will 

give Harper a fight at the Re- 
gion IV competition 

Three of Harpers runners 
made a showing In the lop ten 
They were Jeff Brydges. who 
was once again first across 
the finish line for Harper, not 
only first man but first place 
(21 30) Right behind him were 
Tim Jorgenson (22 07) and Tim 
Blechl (22 09) with 7th and 8th 
places Then came Curt Long 
(22 17) in 13th place and Mike 
Fischer (22 49) In 26th place. 
Jeff Slemon In 40th (23 43) and 
Mitch Riley in 41st place 
(23, .■il). 

Harpers female teamraale (a 
rose among thorns) Lytm Os- 
wald competed In a 2 mile race 
finishing It with a llmeof 14:30. 
which shows good improvement 

This week the nam will be In 
action at the DuPage Invitation- 
al, which fields some of the 
strongest teams around. Teams 
from ihe slates ot Illinois, 
Michigan. Missouri, Kansas and 
Indiana will be there This 
meet will give the team a read- 
ing of their chances at the 
Region IV Championships 

Business Students 

Eorn 15%Commi»sionplus valuable business exp 
erience as Advertising Salesmen & Women for 
Contact Ad Monager A-36/ 

Holly Hawkins 


help wanted 

for sale 

Help Wanted during lunch 
• nd Sat? FMt food U«'" 
located Downtown Palatine 
,1-4 dayi per week 10 30 
1 3IJ Flexible Good p«y 
Pli-aunt conditions, call 
Mark after 2 uO 3»5-6565 

FOR SALE Mary K«v Pro 
ducts discounied in time for 
the Holidays Ai Harper 
CALL EXT :)■»? days 
Evenings 3«l 6-4im 

For Sale - Gutter Mount Ski 
Racks Adjustable l.<*ngih 
Good Condition Call 541 

SEND J3 00 tor SEAFAX 
DEPT a U BOX 2049 POR 

For Sale -VAN 1975 l1«iM^ 
B 200 Maxlvan Power !-'.»'<T 
In*. Power Brakes Alii,. 
AC .'160 V-8. Cruls*- Cun 
trol 3« Gal Gas lank win 
iJows m Rear Door nl\ 
Evcellent condUton J-).' 
.excellent condition S4^nu 

Pan time, bartenders und 
Barmaids wanted Partilmr 
days and nights, hours tirxi 
ble Pennyroad Pub l^* 


TURNSTYLE Arllnilor. 
Heights 444 Rand Rd 255 
1100 Part time Help wanted 
days In Cosemilcs ALSO 
Part time In Security Area 
1 Call snytlme »ft»r 10 (lO a m 

1 i>< 1 1 igm hrown folder 
»uh imtiiatUin \*<:iod design 
Containing Important En 
glneerlnil drawings Reward 
Cull Mike 564 2t,:'l 


H.rper'8 cross-country team pUced first In the R«l(«er In%1t«tloi»l 
on October 1. Pictured left to right gre Jeff Brydees, Tim Blechl. 
I Kurt Long. (Photo by Dean Rutz) 


^»..,^^ -_._-.. L.^—. ^_ii Ai „...„ nod Ro..ll«Ri>«i*. PaloHoe. IllinoiJ 60067, 311397 3000 

WHUom Koinay Htepar Cc»tl«9«, Algonqum gnd Roiell« Hood*, PoloHoe, lllino 

Vol 1Z No. 8 

October 17, 1977 

New relations specialist chosen 

kgr CkriaTrmxtar 
mailly. Harpw CoUaMi 
tM Mi Amb Tm 

•■ QMtf Itolailow Ip*- 
lMm ItU la an laiportaia 
I in tk« ibaCaUagaRalactoaB 

Senate increases 
minimum wage 

wd Mpa-r«!«rdln| Board of 
•aatlagi and alaopra- 
mtUm Board Action rapona 
■wlda dlatrtbutlon 
htlp «>« idmln- 
Iqr ■atwratnlm 
Uat tar ollwr ad- 
Blnlaiml** offleas and alao 
gtrlgg adHli^ aaaMaiiea to Om 
•di^Blairitlva atatt dhar 
tncluda imanrtawlng. 
■od parformlnc >pa- 
elal prajacta Thua tha main 
iiiirfciitr a( har Job la to pro- 
vUa eoBMcta »Uli llM pubUc. Um 
aad aoUata auB. 

Harper, baiaf an InnovaUw 
tutllutlon. coollouaUy strlvaa 
to ImproTa ttaall Thraa new 
programa have racamly baan 
■pprovad Including ■ Cardiac 
Technician Leader Program, 
which la dasKned to taalp pra- 
van heart attaeka. Tha aaoond 
program li one that atudlaa 
tha machaidca of amall ma- 
chinery Tha Uat program 
Involvea the study of horti- 
culture^ Harper la highly 
thoultfa of by mutt people In 
the Oilcaga araa It haa > ra- 
apaetad faculty and maagr food 

career and tranafer programa. 

An Important Job of the Col- 
lege ReUUons Specialist ii to 
Morm area hl0i achool stu- 
denta about tha collage. TMa 
la done by makli« apeecbaaaad 
glvlM audio-visual preoeoM- 
tlona. The main selling potat 
of the school la that a fgod 
percaataai of the credit* mm- 
ed here are traaaleraUe to 
moat tour-year colleges. 

Hopefully, the work of tha 
College Relations Specialist 
win continue to Improve It- 
aelf and with It Harper CoUega 

Tte ScoaM KM waih voImI 7« 
VTT k~aamm •» IMwal mint 
nm wege In foM elqps Id •S.40 

AI paasaat dw 

li > a* fcev. 

rfkft •ma iaa. 1. IVT«. woeM 
go to •a.U an turn oa Jaa 1. 
197«. 10 »!» an how tm imt. 
1. l»ra, aadlota.lSaahiMrea 
jMk 1, IMO. 

Tte Howa to Svambei v«M 
to taBeesa Ite mtatwen wept to 
tt.8S to 1978. to tt-M to ttTB 
and to tS.M la tlM. 

Tta Senate defcatod ftal pn»- 

UIBnenrei Is Urn Mlntow i li 
w^i ralee will have to bewoflMd 
out la a Houea-Senatt 

llnal bin, probably Friday AU 
miiiols aad Indiana Mnalora 

voted for fee bigbtr w*^ 

The sehaAde of eaaaal laeieaa- 
IS to Ike Hiinali mm * i i ioi|fnrr'-- 
■uppoctod by Mmw aodlha Caitor 
rattOB altoc the HaHMco* 
■epL » . 
perpMual auioaaUc antoial In- 
cnasOT basMi on a pe wwiWg- of 

Midterm grades now extinct 

Wbamcr happened u 
dnaded quarter gradee, 
known aiaUdtormtTIIiajr-vebeen 

te>. BaiflBaa WMaaa (■>- 
N J. k chaliBM* of flto Snuile Hu- 
man Besources ContaiMBe, said 
that Ike Khcduk of ram to die 
seBdmcal appcoaV 
, ttt lalM Ibal woeld have 

KUdtoim gradto had been com- 
piled •taee the ofWDlng of d» col- 
lige ttsMI last eprliw. according 
to Ml. Koben Marefaoll, Asale- 
toal DInctoi of Admiseions. In 

but dial he ncognh- 
aboul Ihe cndkae 
latte mintomm 

i colkalBd tan kach- 

ert and hoi out tn report earda. 
Bui. tfale eddiUoiuil « pease wee 
found to be unoMcaeary bccauee 

the grade* weren't permanratly 
nramM. nor did Ihey ««fb«t ih» 
•tndeX'i grade potat >iveTace. 
BaakaOy, the grades informed 
the etidmi as to where they stood 
eight nmeka toio tte aamceler. 

Now, ttw coOege hai done away 
srUh formal reporting. A faculty 
roattr is sent out to dctrrrolne 
prognsa. Widi thto roshsr, kach- 
en no longer report grade*, only 
enndllmcnt Some teacher* do post 
gradee aocording to social aecnr- 
lly numbeis. 

Moat teachers give some type 
of quli or Mt, even though « 
final ta no loiter raquiied. to es- 
tthUsh s aU-polni standing lor 
itMilr''» Amaxingly. most stu- 
dents questioned about mld-lenn 
grades said the>' would rather 
have them. Renate Miller, a fresh- 
man, staled "they're a good Idea 
because they lei you know where 
you'R at" Loralne Schlmbkc, a 

studem who was here last year 
when midterm grades were Iseued. 
thought they were good because 
they told you how you were doing, 
yet didn't count towards the final 

Mr. Gilbert Tiemi* of the Eng- 
lish Department doeent miss mid- 
terms. He icela thai "many teach- 
ers had lo guess al them any- 
way." Mr, Tierney feels that eight 
weeks isn't usually enough time lo 
devidop a clasa and grade shidenls 
— espedally for a writing course 
where a shident must progrees 
on their own. Also, "it's a waste 
of time to compile the grade* and 
mall them oul when you figure 
they dont achially count" 

Students can usually determine 
if they are doli« well or need 
help In a class, so maybe a 
casual conierenoe with a teacher 
Is Just as eOectlve as a midterm 

Scott reduces 
mortgage payments 

• aUsbi dolajr la iko BgaUxad eoastnetlai 

mate. Dtreetor ol B—liw Swvteaa gatod 

by Soft. M. lff7S. (Pkote kr Dnr* 

Attorney General WUllBm J 
Scon haa Issued a lap I opinion 
which paveo the way for young 
couples to take advaigagB oI 
plans which provide for re- 
duced froct-end mortgage pay- 

One such plan, the Grsdu- 
■ted Paynjent Mortgage Pro- 
gram Is sponsored by the U S 
Department of Housing and Ur- 
ban Developmen It provides 
a constart rate of Interest, but 
some of the interest thst would 
normally be paid back per pay- 
Bcnl In die early years la 
deferred by sddtng It to princi- 

pal. In this msmer. somepay- 
mem Is deferred until later 
years, when borrowers' In- 
comes ere lUely to be higher. 
Persons using the pisn will 
psy more for a home than the 
ordtaary mortgage borrower, 
but the barrier to owning any 
home at all. is reduced. 

Scott, in Ms letter of opin- 
ion to Mr Timothy E Orlf- 
fln. Savlr^s and Loan Com- 
missioner for the Sute of II- 
llnols, stated that the gradu- 
ated-payment plan doee not vio- 
late minols laws relating to 
usury, attachmem of liens, or 
variable- rate mortgages. 



Letter to the editor 

October 17. 197T 

Releose Panama Canal, Atheists welcome to leave 

insure lasting peace 

On S«pt 7. 1977 Pimmaiitan ruler BrtgadBre Cener*! 
Oro«r Torrijos Herr«rm and U S PrMidMt Jimmy 
Carter signed two treaties that would trMWtar control 
ol the Panama Canal from the U S to Panama by Um year 
3000 Included was a clause which guaranteed the U S 
llM rifM to matntatn the waterways neutrality Indeflnately . 

TlM treaty, which has not yet been ratified by the 
Saoata, haa met with aerioua opposition from groupa 
such a*. The Emerglnc Coalition to Save the Panama 
CawU. The American Security Council and the American 
Legion They relered to the treaty as a sick cooceaeloo 
to hemeaptaerlc and third world dlcutors 

President Carter s Panama Canal plan Is a good one 
and murt be ratified by the Senate It Is vlul that an 
agreement be reached with Panama concerning who will 
control the canal In the future while an atmosphere of 
frlenlriilp between the two nations prevails To refuse 
to negoatiate and stubbornly Insist on loul US control 
ot the cnal would only lead to further deterioration of 
US South American relations and could ultimately lead 
to another Vietnam U the Senate refuses to ratify the 
treaty It will teve subauntlated the claims of our hy- 
pocracy We have demanded that Israel, In order to 
secure a lasting peace with her Arab neighbors, give 
back land captured during and developed since the 1967 
war How can we, In good coosclence make demands 
to our allies that we are not willing to meet ourselves? 
It la prepoaterous to expect a nation that won a war to 
give back captured territory, bis we did. and It Is Just 
prepoBterouB to Mubbornly hang on to something, like the 
Panama Canal, when that acUoo could produce such ugly 
coiaequences Granlad, we cannot or will not relinquish 
all cootroi of the canal but we muat be willing to give i« 
at our control to. as we put it, secure a lasting 

The yeara of U 6 Munlpulatlon of Preservations are 
over, we CM no kM«er dIcUle foreign policy Soikh 
American nations detest our takperlallstic ventures and most 
ol them are removing themselves from our steadily 
shrinking list at allies It Is time for the U S to accept 
the lodapendeoee of these nstloos. and leamthat we some- 
ttJM bava to give back things in order to get things 

Theatre sparks season 
with 'The Fantasticks^ 

perfarnwncea oesiii at » P <n 
A special DInnar Tbaaire pack- 
age is avaUaUe for the Satur 
day, Nov S performance 

Tickets for "Tke Faa- 
taaUdu" will go on sale Oct 
19 In the Studaat Actlvhlea Of- 
fice BuUdlag A Admlssloo 
is $2 for the public and tl tor 
Harpcr atudatts sad staff Din- 
ner tickets are SB SO for siu- 
dmls and t« SO for the public 
For adUooal Inlonnatlon, 
tclaptawe 397-3000. estaaalon 

The Harper C a llaga Studio 
Theatr* will ba^ its saaaoB 
with Americas loni 
nli« mualcal. "TSe r 
deks." Written ►•y Tom 
aad Harvey Schnldt. -TbePaa- 
taaHsks" tells the sMry f* • 
reasaaee betwMB a boy aad a 
(tri, Mali and Lulaa. ami the 
efforts of their ladicrs to as- 
sure their marrlaga 

Cast la the roles of Man 
aad Uilsa are Harper Mudanls 
Ron Zenfce (SchauMburg) and 
Veronica Komar (Mt Prospect) 
Bruce Waaver (Elk Grove VII 
la^) an) Qiuck Consun lAr 
lli^oo Halghia) play the two 
fathers wMla Oava Gordon (Elk 
Grove Vlllaga) lakae on dte 
rote of the Narrator Other 
characters ui the musical are 
played by Erin Coofcsley (Sch - 
aumburg). Chuck Lubeck (M 
Prospect) and Joel Cluck (t- 
taaca) The productisa Is un- 
der the mrectlon ot Harper 
cb aal theatre Instructor 
Mary Jo Willis Musical 
dlreetlon Is baliw handlad by 
Dr Robert Tlllatsan. Harper 
mialc Instructor Mr Al Muel - 
lar ol Mt Prospect la choreo 
graphing the produetiao 

Performances are scheduled 
for Friday Saturday, and Sun 
day. Nov 4. 5, and 6 and again 
OB Thursday. Saturday aodSua- 
day. Nov 10. 12. and 13 to Uw 
Televialon Studio, Building F 
(>erlormaBees on Nov 6 and 13 
at 2 30 pm AU other 

Adult program* 
topic of talk 

CaUtgt rtograBM for the AduM 

WeaHM to Ow aUi e< the Oct I» 
and aa adMoa of PatiM Netlh 
wail, • public stalts pRsaiMatl>" 
el the nOln of College Relatlor 
of Harper heard Wcdnndayt and 
Sunday* at 6.31) p.m. on WCYC 
m.7 FM 

This la them-uad Focaa: Norlh- 
weal dealing wW> women'* pro- 
grinu al Huper. lhi» edition («- 
cutitm <>■> iaau" '<» lodayV adult 
womaa Bruce BI*ir» gueat ia 
Rtns Trevor, coordinator at the 
Women'a Program al Harper. 

Pacaai Naethwwd la Upcd al 
Harper'! Learning Reatwnsa 
Cenkr under die Mctankal diieo 
Ooo <i< Mr. George Patay. 


In the Sept 2«. 1977 cdUortal. 
"IMerencec to God go againal 
ConatlluHon." tbt wttter dalma 
that adtelatlc rIgWa have been 
violated- The editorialist feelithal 
the maxtm 'In (iod We Tru»f 
imprinted on currrnc>. a"d '** 
references to Ctod in natiuniU 
•oi«s and In the Pledge of AUe- 
glaan an illegal acta. She baaaa 
aw IBegallly of ttwae acta oo the 
tint Amendment wtilch »ay», 
"Coogleat shall mulie no Uw 
ie«pMllng iin estnbUihrnem of 
tvll^ion or pruKiblBnn the free 
exerciK thereof . " In reality, 
the cdiliirialist hi» no legal or 
moral ba»il» lor hiT claimfi. 

Lotik at the phraae 'establish- 
ment of religion' doaeJy. What 
doe* this mean'' Keilgion Is the 
belief and worship in a God. This 
can encompass worshiping the 
God of die Bible as Christians 
do, or worshlpuig « variety of 
gods, m atheists do. Yes. atheists 
do have a god. A god of many 
adielsU I* their own Inlellett E-v- 
ery human has a god. whether It 
be tlw God of the Bible, their own 
Inlallccl. a stmie idol, ot even 
llieir btulnrn or a new car. A 
god la what one puts Hral In their 
life, what one values mosL Thus 
'catabUsbiacnt of religion' speci- 
On a nwthod ol worshiping a 

Ilclvtog further into tiie matter. 
t*at must lQ<jk in history Our 
lorafalhen came (rom England, 
wljere there was no rallgiaus free- 
dom- In England, if one wished 
to believe <ind worship in a god, 
one had to do it bv ttie stite way. 

Program Board 
roquests idoas 

The Program Board would like 
to hear ideas from students, for 
suggcathMlB on Alms for vIewUig 
duriiw die spring '78 wmrsier. 
Students who havt any Idens or 
would like to get involved in the 
planning and showmg o( the Dims 
on caotpus. come to d>e Snident 
Aitlvntas once in A336 and let 
Ibem know. 

changes name 

Vou might have lj«en sur- 
prised r«'»ntlv if V'W .isked 
tor •"c... . ■ - ■ , - ■ 

Develop I 

rh.insinn i' 
rh.,n«H the 

which was the Church of Eng- 

Our forefathers had experienc- 
ed a lack of religlotis freedom, 
so they decided taenaute religious 
freedom In tiwlr new home. Thus, 
when the ConstUutlon was writ- 
ten, clauses were added that would 
ensure the "separation of Church 
and State. " 

Our forefathers felt that people 
should have the right lo worsh^i 
In any way they wished. That Is 
why they wrote the FU-sl Amend- 
ment What they meant by the 
First Amendment, and the phraae 
"separadoD of Church and State. 
was that the state < government) 
should be separate from a certain 
denomination of religion. This is 
alao slgnUkd by Church being 

What If atheists had their way, 
and 'In God We Trust was taken 
off the currencj-! Tliis action would 

be Illegal, by going against the 
First AmendmenL If Congress 
banned 'In God We Trust.' our 
lawmakers would be giving into 
alheiatic pressure. Thus, a>e law- 
makers would be respecting an 
"OBtabUshment of religion. " 

The democratic country of 
America, a land "governed bythe 
people." b ruled by a majority 
vole America is also a Republic. 
ensuring the rights of all people, 
imludlrig the minority. Therefore, 
atheists have a right to believe in 
any god they wish, but should a 
minority rule over a majority? 
Should a minority of atheists dic- 
tate policy? 

These same atheists have 
another right If they arenl happy 
in America, they have the right to 
leave. Other counlries have 
aUieisro as a stale religion. 


ElectioM for staff NovM 

lilectioos for the daaalfled 
staff will bebeki Nov. 8- There 
are three vacancies in the 
Secretarial-Clerical DlvUlon- 
U you qualify by being in 
this particular Division, con- 
sider ruiuilng for a seat on the 
Council- One does not have to 
be nominated to run. Simply 
submk your name in writing 

to the ftrsoiuwl olBce by Nov. 

Everyone on die Classified 
Staff Is anxious to encourage 
anyone who has definite opin- 
ions regarding the Classified 
Staff, to run for a seat on 
the Council. They need Inlcr- 
esled. concerned and verbal 
staff members- 

Events Calendar 

TucsAiy, Oct. 18 Mini-course, Marriage vs Alternate 
Life Style. 12 wMti-2 30 p m , A241a, free; Mini-coneart, 
Susan Click. Qassical Guitar, 12:15 p.m., P206; SM Ovb 
meeting, 1pm, D235 

Thursday. Oct 20 Film. ROCrV, 2 pm . KlOg. 

Friday. Oct 21 Film, BOCKY, 8 p.m.. E106 

iilm itiiorni,.lioA or ^:i --^u ■.-> ;.^ : 
sixn.A coiic*-rns Coun>,*'Ufm i-s 
>till .1 v'ery import, ini t'.*rt ..*f 
th*f -*rvicei^ otU:r*-d b\ the 
Stmlt-nl I'»-\Plormf*nl ^(.tf^ (n 
mftit ^1 

, vou *uh c.jrt^r 

.:, V .L'ifer inform-ilion, 
pcrsondl conems and jn> other 
Importaia question.*, you may 
bava. Use the Information be 
low and take the time la drtip 

Editor in Chief Jody Saunders 

Msnsiinf Editor Dave Topollnakl 

News Editor Oavs TopollaskI 

Editorial Editor Lisa Magad 

Asslsism Editorial Edtlor Josn Peterson 

Fcsture Editor Debbie Teschlte 

Photo Editor Ksta Cosieilo 

Asslstsnl Photo Editor Dsva Newhsrdt 

Business Msnager Holly HswHlns 

Distribution Mike Baiter 

Slalt Peggy Brooks, Chris Brogdon. Tpm 
Boynton Mike Baker. Donald Bryaelaea. Ker- 
ry Clalsrlello. Psul Dslnlus. Qutnn Osly. 
Doreen Drews. John Falglar. Cherrle Hsrm. 
Carol Lechowskl. Lias Magad. Oisoe Moody. 
Scott McKillop Dave Newhardt, John Preis- 
slog. Joan PeiersoQ. Dean Rutz. Mitch Riley. 
David Seyfrled William Sureck. Chrlatopbar 
Taller, Bruce Weaver, Glann Zelgar 

Advisor Anna Rodgers 

rbe HARBINIiEB is the student publicatlun for Uie Harper 
Colleai- lampus community, published weekly ntrpt 
durlnii holidsyj and final exams. All opinions exprsased 
are those of Ihf writer and no< necessarily those ol the 
<»ileH<:. Its administration, faculty or student body 
The primary purpose of the HABBINCEB Is to Inform, 
Involvt «nd entertain the smdcnt body ol Harper CoUege 
The main focus of Us cnnknt shali be Harper related. 

All articles submined tor publlcaiian must be typed and 
double spaced, with s deadline of 3 p.m. Mondays, snd 
are subject lo editing Advertising copy deadline Is 3 p.m. 
Tseaday prior to Mondays publication For advemsing 
rales, call or write HARBINCKR, WUliam Rauicy Harper 
CoUegt, Algonctuin snd Roselle Roads, Palatine. 111. 
60(167 Phone 387-3000, ZA 4«1 

October 17. 1977 


Pizza contest increases sales of Bromo Seltzer 

(Photot by Dave Seyjried) 

tjr Brace Wmvot 

The drmd day arrived! Slu- 
dMM «tH> had DM Mien (or Uirc* 
days mre ready tor ma btg 
•vaM With traa* (ran the 
Moanach. the cmmnaiM sat 
down at ilM banquat labia Tlwy 
vera laMa. aattdlMiloi the huge 
pHaa ttmt «ouU tM ibalr vary 
o»n M thay (>r<i»«dlh«maalv«a 
(luttona 10 *• world )u«< tWnk 
at all the (ama that would He at 
thetr (eet They ml||hi even be 
placttd In ihe GntBimf) Beak of 
WorM Recorda 

The comasiams were slulns 
at the table ancloaad wtth their 
little plaoecards. llalcnlM to 
the ccmedlan anoouiicer Doig 
Bealy deacrlblMl the rulea at 

the contest 

The countdown progressed 
••5 ... 4 ... 3 ... 2 ... I 
--eat Ikal pliaa!" The con 
leatanta alaiddered asth«ywer« 
aware llist haU of the siuden 
body was watchloR the proceed- 
IngB Here they are. stuKlng 
ttaair (aees with ludous pizza 
Thay miMt baar tt out If 
Columbua founded a contlnen 
In 1492. they could eat an over 
abundance of junk food The 
natty announcer shouted, yoa 
have all woa a asoMli'a supply 
ot Broao Seltzer." The 
stomach was bursting, ihe eyes 
were watering, the Itneea were 
shaking FlnaUy with a yeU rf 
"tliaa'a ap!" (he contestam* 
sat back In Uieir thrones, ex-. 

hauated. relieved, and full ol 
gas As they looked ai the stu- 
dent body smiling, and giggling 
down at them, they began to 
wonder If this debasement of 
humanity was worth it all "Joe. 
if you ever talk me into this 
crazy stum afpiin. 111 
stated a contenslant 

The winner was Kevin Smith 
who received honorary title of 
"biggeat glatton on campus." 
The award which everybody 
craved was a cash prise of 
$25 eo Everyone cheered »s 
Kevin left the stage Every- 
one thought that he was going to 
eat more pizza, though actually 
everyone there thought he just 
went to buy a moish's supplyof 
Bromo Seltzer 

Second annual tricycle race staged 

wt h« 

PutlctpsBia la tka Trlcylea R«ca uuliMuly ■wmltlortta go ahaad gl^al. 

Tfca Trteycla ■•«• «u woa by Brwe Koeller 

TiM r«e« «u M«i»lata. b« ika cn»at4 fol • etaM » 
M* ■ trteycla of to* qMUty ralMt agilMt ttmrUmr. 

Tyvieal Harpv 

drf id 


_ wall patltwUy tar Ik* a — o—eanal ol H 
jBdga *aa Mary Jo Wlllla, Dlraetar of iko Strfto 


Octobw 17. 1977 

Orchestra bursts with symphonic beauty 

.^ 1 -i^ij -jLii nmhnwmn MTTO BiiMWts, uid • tMoe by a symphonic t 
■taCM bM«BM Bor« aimram •= < .,._,.., .-j, -.. Mr GaorOB P Maku )■ one then In tl» t 



gnaraus (mUi« of 
le.wttbadMholbai . 

^adtaaia ol 

Hwpar Ciwii««iy O- 
.jm Htti OB Oct 9 K 
pa la Ite kwaga 

Vt«aldi(e I«7B-1741) 

tto iroyndwort 

tfea concarto form as wt 
It wday Ha ima a glaa 
He's Miiy Watory *» 
In ilwrt Iw* to pra- 
ts da- 

o» - ,_ 

Ya« U Is a»ara»a "wrt. 
It dosa not hs«« iha 
. aad asiasaalM af his 


..^ oalir doaa tha aiiiaie sow 
lao uanatrictwl paaaa^a ol 
baauiy. but tha s o li f i al aaa- 
cuilflD ami muBleal dtodpHM 
has 10 ba aitaodsd. 

Karl Marts wti Wab«r(l786- 
183*) vas ana o( tiM tlrm to 
davclop to an aitav. l»a art 
of GarmaB gpwa Ha was tl»e 
muaieal laiaiekini padlorRlek- 
ard Wa«wr's oparailc varskn 
of flar Wan: Tha llat ol Ika 
riiaiiHair Thoutfi DarPral- 
ckMs Is a story Imanvaraad 
wtib lolk soogs. thara Is mu- 
aieal nobility throuibotx Dm 
opars Soprano Debra Saals 
was a trluopb Har sli«lai 
had a rich quaUty that wM J«at 
tha rlfla amoii« ol timbra ma 
sod projaetton 

Ludwig van Baalfaovan (1770- 
1837) ma tba transition ba- 
tman tlM classical and ro- 
mamle schools ol music His 
parMMdhy m-shapad e«ary 
moaleal ■trvciura that ha touch - 
ad. Ma Pastoral SyaplKwy 
Is a hymn to nature It Is 
pracram music lor It descrtbes 
a thundersmrm. ahapards. 

. aad 

babbling brook 

Mr Gaorge P Makes la one 
of fa* cooductora who Is fond 
of rapeats. and the proper set 
til* of tempo In a awk of Beeth- 
oven He strives to give Beeth- 
oven's music a fresh Interper- 
ladon that will last. 

The orchestra has bursts of 

symphonic beauty, loses tba 
tempo and feel for the music, 
then in the middle regains It's 
footing and carries the piece 
throu^ 10 the end. If tha 
level ol consistency is main- 
tained In d>e use of musical 
mecbanlcs. the orchestra will 
reach a high level ot perfection 
in the near future 

Interior design booii not 'all thumbs' 

by Maria Gaay 

Brigttly colored pictures 
home magaxinea woman's 

I besutUul ffr- 

lovaly arrangameita 

^ocky comes to Harper 

J, aa Academy AwafdwlB- 
■ii« lUa. will be ahoem Ifala 
Thurwlay, Oct 2a at 2 p.m- In 
ElOe and Friday. Oct. 21 at 8 
p.ak bi BIOS. Uad aMM and 

vaiopad Aa scratn ptay lhnM«h 
nte rawrtfes aad a UfcHae olcs- 
pertsncs about a club flgbler who 
wsa peat Ma priBM, gati • chaaaa 

to mafee a name fot hUnaeU by 
baMliv Ite hcavywaighi cham- 
pion of tha world. 

■aiky Is Iha fliM m a aartsa 
ol awaid wtnatngWrnsbfougbHo 
- - 1 ihk taU by the PUm 

of Ibe Colkge Center 
AdmlaaioD for 
Harper atndaat ID. 

,' 00 o - «ri .,««. 






•e a*y ouesr ifoh tmc bcst) 


Undar iKa Oronga « Yall««. WM«r Tank 

of a grocery 

"Have you ever notlead. 
commaoled a woman, "that with 
all tbosa pretty pictures you 
can never find a simple solution 
to your particular problem " 

The idea for the book. "The 
AU Thtoabs. Color-Blind Book 
ol Warlor DacoraUag " started 
whan Ma. Joan Lowaadial heard 
that cocnmant 

Sbe decided to create a basic 
Interior design digest with 
practical advice on room plan 
nlBg, furniture selection, mli- 
li« styles, storage, color, spe- 
cial wall effaets. window dress - 
li«, pansm, and chooaing ac- 

The chapters on storage and 
window drvaslng really seam 10 

hit home As 
storage can baeama an 'In- 
creasing' problem aa yeara go 
hy Lomaihal suggeats that of 
all the inovaUona In furniture 
design in recent years, the 
modular case and wall atoraga 
pieces may be of the greatest 
value to the most people 

Vertical blinds, macrame 
paneU. and stained glass hung 
In a autianary window frame 
are some of the imerestlngnew 
Ideas offered in the chapter on 
window dressing 

Besides being practical, the 
book is fun There is a sheet 
of graph paper after every chap- 
ter for use In trial planning of 
rooms Furniture templates 
can be made from the drawings 
in back of the book The read- 
er can arrai«e his whole house 
on paper 

The fornxat of the book is 
largely visual, showing rather 
than telling, using one hundred 
different picture illustrations 

All of this is good eicept for 
one thing the chapter on color 

In Just too short "The power 
of color over tba dlmenskms of 
the rooms is astounding." says 
Lowenthal, but she Just doesn't 
say enough about it 

Still for a book that almost 
tells all a person ever warned 
to know about basic Interior 
design. Its pretty good, and 
probably a bargain at KM 
Lowenthal has taught at Har- 
per for the past five years, but 
she has served as an interior 
design consultaia for fifteen 
years. Before teaching at Har- 
per, Lowenthal worked ten 
years for Mr James Adler 
F A.S.I D. the noted decorator 
Workli* with Adler. Lowenthal 
gained wide eiperlenco deco- 
rating homes, hotel lobbya. of- 
flcies, and nwre Lowenthal 
feels these experiences con- 
tributed to her realistic and 
practical approach to teaching 
and to her book. She Is also 
regularly featured on the 
Family Forum se«m%« of the 
Bob and Betty Senders Show 
00 WBBM radio 


Electronics Maintenance 

Challmnging position for somtfone with •/e<- 
fronks boeJtgroond to froin for •(•cfronic 
mointonancs workinprinlingliald. Extensive 
training program in alt manufacturing or«a$ 
will provide und»r%tanding of how speciol- 
izad •/•efroni«$ equipment is usod within 
our operation. Specific froining on equip- 
ment is also provided. No experience 
required, fjowever, condidotes sfiould f>ove 
completed minimum ol 2 electronic courses. 
On campus recruiting date has been scfie- 
duled for Wmdnesday 10-2677. 

DELUXE Check Printers, Inc. 
Elk Grove Village 





Mention this AD and 

Receive 50c OFF any 

regularly priced $4.99 L.P. 

Plus-Don't Forget Our Famous 
2 for $10.00 TAPE SALE! 



123 i. DovU 
Arlington Heighta 


Octotor 17. 1977 


Traffi c Jam . 

• • 

■y Paol DaiiilM 


Cka of Um Bw» •mliiM DMrott It mrkinf oa la • 
Afiki. 0(T-«^ta- •agio* Th« taalc principle oJ this ( 
la caapmar-coacrol A campuwr lata half ot the cylladtn 
»o»e*e car at hltfnray apawla or «hlla coutli« Whan 
•Malaratliig tha compuMr lau all eyUndnra fuictlaa It 
»a» orlcinaUy hofwd that by niialag an aiwiiM thit way gaa 
oanauDiKlon would ba cut In half In actuality tha gaa 
Bllaaflt It only about 20 par cant baoar Tha Hrat ap 
P^ranca << tida aaglaa la taouUvaly tcbadulad for im In 
Ford trueks hgr ISM. 

WM dM MiM of nudl ear* liieraaalnf ihara la a grawii* 
•aasan VMr ho* M aab* tfean mora vlalbla MaroadM 

Onca a lob la fouladiq>. anythlngdone tolmprova It makas 

..-^ ^. _ «»«>*• a car with » lu 

t badir. «Mu hood. U|M yaUow trunk and a dark yaitov 
tap Thar* la no dtnytof that auch color caoblamtmi 
mmid loiprova vahlcia vltlblllty Howavar aloea aoM 
pacpto pick oar color to aiiit paraonal taata tbt foUowlm 
Urn of eoiora tad dnir rMPactlva vialbUMet. was aa- 

I i —lnwi B Oraatt 100 par 
U0t rallow S3 par ecu 
UtfM Oraoga 75 par ent 
Dwfc YaUow 70 par oaM 
U#K Gray as par can 
U#* BiM n par cam 
U«K Rad 80 par caM 
U0» Brown SS par e«tt 
U#K Onm U par emt 
Dark Gray M par c«ai 
Dark Red 53 par ewg 
Dark Blua 52 par CMC 
Dark Brown S3 par eaol 
Black 90 par cant 
Iterk Graaa M par CM! 
kla hwr aa d^ to 


* Whan things ara going wall, somethli^ will go wroi« 

* If anything ]uat can't go wrong, It will anyway. 

* Anytime things appear to be going better, you have over- 
looked something. 

* Availability of a pan It Inversely proportlaaal to your 
nead for It 

' After a part hat been fully ataemblad. extra compooentt 
wUl be found on the bench 

* Compooeou that cannot and must not be Inttallad In- 
correctly, wUl be. 

* Interehangaabla paru wont. 

■ If It jams, force It. If It breaks. It needed replacli« 


* The most logical way to assemble a part will be the 
wrong way 

After the lait slneen screws are removed from a 
component, you wUl find that you are dttmanlllj« the 
wrong pan 

* All constaou ara variable. 
Dlmeoalona will always ba ezpreaaed In the least usable 

* Any wire, tube, or hoae cut to length will be too shon 

* A dropped tool will land where It can do the moat damage 
or where It will be most Inaccessible Sometimes It will 
do both CIUs ts known as the law of aelectlve gravltatloa) 

* Hermetic seels will leek 

* There Is no use worrying Nothing Is golia to turn out 
all right 

Experience Is dtracUy proportlooal to the amouai of 
equipment ruined. 

* The probability of failure Is directly proporUooal lo 
tlM number of people watching you work 

aoia tiiat Uacfc It aot the laa« vltlliia 


Marpky-a Laws of VeUele 
D avthlag can poaaibly go wrom It will 

were Interested In more Infor- 
and Ita pravettloa 1 recommend 
book *S. It is tree at any Shell 

For the people who 
mattoo about car theft 
■kttlag shaU's 

If anyone has any questions about care, addrasa them to 
Paul Oelnlus and drop them at the Harbti«er office ■ Rm 
A367 I win answer them in future columns 

to perform 

Tomorrow the Student Activi- 
tiea depiulment wUl present Susan 
Gulkk. classical guitarist, in die 
third of the fall aemester afternoon 
mini-concert wries programa. The 
concert it In P-205 at 12:15 p.m. 
Admission is free. The program 
will consist of works by Villa- 
Lobos, Weiaa, Ponce, Sor, and 

Ms. GuUck has performed ex- 
tensively in the Chicago nnd Mil- 
waukee areas and currently heads 
the guitar pedagogy program at 
Cardinal Stritch College in Uil- 
waukee. Performances this paat 
season Include a solo redtalspon- 
sored by the Milwaukee Classical 
Guitar Society; solo preaentatioo 
in the Wisconsin Women hi the 
Arts Festival at Milwaukee's Per- 
forming Arts Center, numerous 
faculty rt-dlals, and an appear- 
ance on local television. 

Ms. Gulick shidled daaaicai gui- 
tar with Richard Pick and served 
as his teaching assistant for sev- 
eral years. She is a graduate of 
Norlhweslern University. Fourof 
tier compositions for guitar have 
been published by Schmitt of Mm- 

The final concert of the fall se- 
mester atlemooo mioi-coooert 
series will feahire the Eastern Illi- 
nois University String Trio on 
Nov. 18. 






lOO's Of Titles To 
Choose From 25c 


123 E. Dnb aqq ooor 

AriiBftM Haiglrts ^tO-OOOD 

AROilfiD ROIH ItefWaiw, tf A f RED MMANN • ^, 



BWCtM!* Mr;,o««Sv VrwinU, a, S iMt liOKI IM lIDfy Dy 



PG; N«'k amua uonna 




October 17, 1977 

Anonay GaMnl WUllan i 
aeon IMS MtvtMd dM Down 
a( oaiiirw ud F*mily 
Umu DUaoU !•«■ lov- 

•r* ta MBVlUae* with Fadtrml 
I ■jiilirtnM mud OMrvfor* O- 
Uool* ta qgaUtlad for F«)«->1 

advUad Ms Msrgant 

M. KMMdy. Director o( DCFS. 
tint ttw ptrss* 'rvaaaaabl* 
■aaw la koilav*' as used In Ih* 
mtaoto Abuaad sad Ncflactad 
CUM .Rapontaa Act laaqm- 
vstoM to *a iMTU -navaal' 
*a rt uaadaaltol«lmll««al 
Sean alao aaud duu Fwlwal 
do not roqidr* that 
haw Mndcsl laws, 

Um tact that niUads 

law proirklaa OMBwrous safa 
guards lor alMaad sad oagtoci 
•d eMMrwL iactadtag laasl rs 
praoMMdoB oi dw etdld's in 
tanata. produeaa compllaac* 
wtth iodaral rotulatkios 

** I want to continue 






M( .M! W Vh 




tMtp wantMi 

rhild tiif* in honn' .^ 
rVMMnSi MDlt " ' 

chlM. na^ I" 

«a Hr IVovi'V 




for sale 

Tl I- • *""• 

auto trans .xiciieiw ruort- 

\|U« Mil 9'i.Hni MI'TS4t 

riRt.s i •now Ilr««. «tU Ot 
■toy 13 otmit M&.OO. 3 imi- 
wMM wall am MUOU, I ma 
wW» waU Wft-oe, All ««w 
pnaaaOy oa fotd l^lmo wlMaia. 

FUK SALK *i Inck unllMak- 
•d taM* wllh • aaflMallad 
th^n. Can MI4723kinn«B 


Jiaa Fonda aad Vaaoaaa Badgrsvc are racelvtng rave 
reviews from newspapers and dynamic (oature articles In 
the leading porlodlcata Including a cower article In Newsweek. 
In an Interview on the Tonight Show. Jane Fonda said she 
wsBB't surprised by the sudden rise ol women In the film 

•It a about time wooeo received stronger roles In films. " 
aha commented, but. this trend won t continue unless films 
like "Julia ■ make a lot ol money " 

"iuUa" la only the llrat of « series of films coming from 
Hollywood which feature women In the starring roles 

Dlaa* Keaioa will ui«loubte<Uy turn a lot of critics beads 
In her new film. LooklM For Mr. Goodber." Am Baocraft 
plays oppwite SMrley HUcLslae In Herbert Ross s pe 
WZLimmV^" In Paal Mazarekys "Aa UaBsrrled Wo- 
— •• jui Claylnr^ plays an abandoned wife Nell Simon 
erw^s another odd couple In "Tte Goodbye Girl" artth 
Maraka Maaoa aad Rlctard Dreyfoss Amy Irving, the sole 
survivor from the senior prom In Brian DePmlma'a" -Carrie" 
(wUl be ahown at Harper on Dec 1 * 2) will star as a woman 
\Mh blaased and cursed with ESP In his latest thriller. Tke 
Fwy ■• Lealey-Aaae Dows. the artstocraitc mlas or TV s 
•UPMalrs Downstairs' will be a dawey eyed bride In "A 
Llnls W#l Maaic" and a millionaire s mistraaa In "Tba 

Brooke ShIeUk. the 12 -year old former model, will play a 
murder victim In "CoMKMtoa" and • *^»J°J'".'°"*^ 
toautaos of her proatltule mother in ■Pretty Baby Sasea 
STtraohout of ane«remelydemaDdlng dramatic role n the 
SS-toTrv movie "lUry Jaaa Harper DladLssl N^ ' will 
Mar In Joaa DerUag-s -Flrat Love" (she baa definitely 
eoae a kxw way atoce the Partridge Family ) _ ^ . _ 

Movte Aeatars will now help plug rock acts with short 
promotional films which will be shown along with coming 
SS«Sr Experlmemal films for lOCC. P^"!""'.- «»■•;; 
Oaltrey (as seen on Don Kirsbner s Ro'^. Concert ). Joan 
AraalradiM (*ss back In the states and touring), and BM 

YJgT?^-^^^-^- ■>■ been distributed Bob Sager-a neit LP 

iui most likely be caUed Stranger In Town " He s putting 
the flnlahlng touches on It up In Michigan 

-Iters s been an update to my September Crack Ttm say 
fl,liin ta ifee DUaois Bawrtalaer. Since my Imervlow with 


A unique new 

it openln9 Soon 


. Woitorf *woikre» 
. Cochkiil waitresses 
. Butt perMMIl 
. Host A hoitestes 
. Cooks 
. Kitchen help 

S225 6ilRi. 


We Are Growing 

NEEI Part-rai 
hnitinf Aiiltirs 


NECESSARY ' Will Tram 
Musi be 18 yrs. old 
Flexible worli schedule 
Doytime & Weekends 

Year Round Employment 
Apply in Person 

Mon.Fri. 9.00 o.m.-5 p.m 


Schoumburg Ploio 

1443 W. Schoumburg 

Suite 252 


March 25-Apry 1 





Martha Simomen 

Mary Jo Willis 
Liberal Arts Division 
extension 285 

the band back In Au»jBt, --Crack*- has locked themselves 
In ■ New York reccrdlng studio for over two weeks to polish 
their next release The album name has been changed from 
--CooM OB Dad" to --Salety U Numbers." U will be released 
In early November (two full months later than expected.) 
Alot of chai«e.s within the album Itself have also taken 
place The cut "Come On Dad" has been totally eliminated. 
The album will be composed of 50 per cent Joba Palanbo 
sm^ and 50 per cent songs written by the bond. A minor 
tour Is aitlctpeted by --Crack" In the early momhs of neit 
yaer, anl a major tour will be determined by the outcome 
of the album 

For those of you who missed Tbe Gradoatae at Harper 
on Oct 7 you'll be able to tatch them on 'The Greet A«- 
erlcaa Laagb-Off" Oct. 28. 10:30 p.m. oe iVBC. 

The new KaMas LP Is entitled, "Poli« of Know Return" 
Harry Cbapla will perform at the Arle Crown on Nov 
25 and 26 The Natloaal Lsmpooa Show: That's Not 

Faaay. Tkat-a Sick will be at Harry Hope's on Oct. 27 and 
28 Megan McDoooiigh returns to Harry Hope-a on Nov. 

23 Aeroomllk has begun the eastern wing ot their U.S. 

tour KiM has sold out two Madlaoa Square parfor- 

maoees and extra shows are being added (a teat seldom 
accompUshed) • they should reach the Midwest by January 
Watch for London a new female trio, Page S; these three 
girls make CharUa's A^ola look like wall flowers Re- 
lax' The new wave of punk rock seems to have worked Its 
way down to an eaeflecllve trlakle In the States. It's alive 
and weU In Loixlon, but Its barely getting people's feet wet 
In either New York or LA. UtopU will Join Star- 
Castle at the Auditorium on Oct 20 Cheap Trick 
Is at the Riviera on Oct 29 Babys 1> Piper at Riviera 
on Nov 1 HaU li Oates along with Eric Carmea will 
perform at the Uptown on Nov 18 

CMcago :olli artist Steve Goodmsn. Is releasing a new LP 
called "Spoken Is Private" on the Asylum label. Goodman 
apparently has tossed his "folkle ' Image aside (Dont 
fret he does have a few acoustic arrai^ementa on It) He will 
Ik; (■.rfornunc al Ihi- .Vudil.inurii (••ure bial» ttw club scenel 
..r, N..V :i, wllh -spi-ci,il Kufsi l«>n Rtdbont. 

Laat maole Adamoaa . ^ . 

Cbavy Cbase aad Goldle Hawa will star In Colin Hlgglns 
coraedy-thrUler, "PobI Play" MUael Ptaeroa prison 

drama 'Shon Eyea" Is receiving a lot of acclaim MarahaU 
Tacker will throw a Muacular Dystrophy benefit concert at 
McGaw HaU In Evaaaloa oa Nov. 3 Naktar, Lake. !• Clly 
Boy win be together for one show at the Uptown Theater 
on Nov. 19 OeaUeGtaal returns to the Uptown on Nov 20 

■tell Nelaoa. who played the NaaiMW aad B. Glaalags last 
weak, has lust relaaaad a now album named. "Intakes ' 
NUa Lolvaa-a Ulaat la ••Night Alter Nlgbl " Seniaae Just 
reteaaad a two-record set caUed "Mooaltoww- " (They re 
at the Aragon Ballroom on Oct 21 ) It Is a comblnailon of 
their greateat hits recored Live" and nine newstudto son«s 
Csmel has a new release on Jaaua raeorda entitled 

Ralndaices' Paal Slaoa has fioaUy complMad a 

new Columbia single called, "SUp SUdla* Away" Who 

Is Cheryl DUcher or Patay Gallant? Joea Amatradlag's 
new AIM LP Is Show Some Emotion" 

mm Qmm 

Anil wc continue lo prove il «ilh thi« week's sperlals— 
Pioneer SX 650 il 65.00; Garrord 01 00 i65.00; 
J.V.C. 5406 »125.00; Altec Receiver 60 wotts »1 35.00; 
Garrord 42 M turnloble »35,00; Scoti cassette/receiver 


Sylvonio 40 watt rece.ver SI 25.00; Dual 1218 S80.00; 

Sansui BA 3000 ■ 340 wot* amp »459.00; H/K citotlon 12 

1199 00; 

SAE MK 30 pre omp iUS.OO; BSR 510 turnloble S40.00, 

Allied speokers SI 0.00 pair; Creative speokers*30.00eoch 

Epicure speakers 30* o«; Rotel 30 watt receiver S90.00; 

plus much, much more! Complete systems from S75.00 

to S750.00. 
Every piece fully guaranteed. Need repairs visit our 
expert repair facility - avoid paying ridiculous prices. 
Turntable* $12.50 plus parts; Speakers. Receivers. 
tape decks $15.00 - iiiclude^ one hour of labor. 




tj94fi N California 

,11 lu.-. Uf.1 . KfL. 

>iin 12:IK 

1 1 00 dm 1" 7:(HI pm 
IIIW) nrr I'l S<H> pm 

OctQtar 17. 1977 


kr Bne« Waavtr 


Th» SMoad City 

■r* mora than ■ cooMiiy imv: 
ti»y «r« hopelaasly InMM 
which la tha main reaaQB th0y 
ara so daUftoiiul Thayacamp- 
arad Imo Harpar Fr , Oct 7 
In iba louafa 

Saeood aty'a brand o( 
Moa^ir la cloMUr inoelaiad 
»«th Monty Pyiiiofi'a vaiiaty of 
aooaanaa ralatcd to nothing. 
aiMi lltarally daatroyliw evary 
Mb(Mi ttai Umt UNieb. Sacnnd 
CIO oMshMar a«at«Mbiw 
laMniaMl mora tliaa any oibar 
eooadiaii. by poking fun of tlia 
eiiaap, anlflcal T V tuba «« 
ha*a aU baan brou^ up wlih 

Tha (roup did ■naiQ' Impar- 
awiatlona Followlnf the tra- 
dklooal lampatade of Ed Sul- 
llvaa ona partonner did a per- 
fect characterization of Evan- 
gellat BlUy Graham Walkli« 
out upon tha sia«e In his preach- 
log nibt. he etUlsted the sld of 
the audlance In ahouu of 
"right on. tell It like It la. 
and "oh yeah'" 

It area a perfect coioatty rou- 
tine bacauaa the parformera 
invoirad tha audlaaoa and ba- 
cauae of the comadtan'a actli^. 
Ha »aa Billy Orakam to facial 
■■ l» « Ml OM. gaMuraa. and 
votan taflaedoo. 

K took the audience a while 
to warm up to tha ceaaaleaa 
bombanlinent of Jokea. but ihay 
got a treoMOdouathrUl whan the 
parfarmara lovoivad them in 
tbair*lu As ooa aoan pro- 
graanad. a budtfy ahot his bast 
friend wkh a gun Virtatlona 
troa tha apsetalara changed 
tha act to a s«in«rli« maxlcui 
with one lag. '""^itTli^ tha 
Paoama Canal dlaput with tha 
Prasldea of Panama 

The co m edy warn to aueh 
blsxare pivportloaB that Har- 
par studaau eipladad when 
Draeula wai* to a disco. In 
search of traah blood. 

Tliara were two pieces that 
raaUy showed oH tha talent of 
the grotip. The first one waa 
dona In part pamomlna with a 
volee-ovar A tMaf la trylngto 
ataal s csr After he breaks 
tha lock and cllmbe In * voice 
amounces, "this Is Sears new 
Kill 8 Burglar Kit ' After 
daacrlbing the lethal polaon that 
wUl eiwulf the vandal, the 
burglar starts screaming 
aa ha maau Ma end. 


by sb««a fgltggr 

The merrytnakera concluded 
the show with an Idea that show- 
ed how they ihou^ about them - 
aelvea aa ccmedlaoa. and writ- 
ers They deacrlbed the train- 
ing that all comics must go 
throu^ bafora they taeoome 
lagal comadlaiiB At Canv 
Comedy, they not only punned 
the rigid dlalcpllna of the army, 
but they lasted at themaelvsa 
throu^ the use of rsw slap- 
stick Harper students felt en- 
tertained, and applauded en- 
thuslsstlcaUy as the group gave 
a final raafaarry. and left tha 

Whanavar the chance occurs that 1 get to take an airplane 
•omewhere I beooma a little excited Im not exactly filled 
•tth uiiirldlad anticipation, but since tha chance to travel 
by alrplaoe doaan'i come too often It's a good Idea to enjoy 
It avan mora whan It does come 

Lets face It. cars aremundana Buaaesare borli^ Trains 
are akiw and break down moat of the time Bu airplanes have 
elaaa The beautiful people of this world are caUed Jet 
lanara. not Car Howara or Trala Takara. Alrplanea are 
the preferred way to travel. Alrplanea are also the moat 
etpanslva way to travel Tharatore tha flMn ahould be ex- 
psrianced to tha hilt. 

The beat way to enjoy the flight Is to get a window seat 
Naturally everyone elae plans on doing tha same Ihliw. I 
learned that the hard way when 1 entered the cabin axpectlM 
a great view only to find that every single window saai waa 
alraaitr taken Flret. I privately cussed My next raacUon 
*— to trtb the second seat from the window I privately 
eoagratulated myself as I unloaded my Junk, then glanced 
thrau#i the window I stopped coi«ratulatlng and started 
euaslag again, not so privately The window waa located 
db-eetly over the wing My only consolation was that the 
view over North Dekola Isn't that spectacular anyway With 
narrowed eyaa I conaldsred my altamatlvas I could either 
sit on the noor or In tha luggage racka. both of which were 
probably agalnat Federal Aviation rules Since I dldnt want 
to gat Into big trouble with the Feds 1 opted to stay where I 
■■s. I asttled back In my chair while my (asclnatlng seat 
mats promply taU aaleap 

*• "Oka 19 two mlnutea later whan a plerdng cry waa 
haard. At first a low whimper. It became unbearably loud 
and high pitched I turned to see a aquallli^ brat child luit 
two seats over howling up a storm 

FrantlcaUy bar mother tried to shut her lo Nothing 
worked The ahrll] yalllng continued, and the agony for the 
rest of us paaaengara waa prolonged Juat whan 1 decided to 
give the mother aome friendly advice, a smart stewardess 
came by with some candy The kid clammed up Lucky for 

I Bat batA once again and stared at the back of the chair 
In from of me There waa a man slttliy In It with s bald 
head. Big deal I looked out the window I saw half an air- 
plane wing and some prairie Some view Bitterly I aaked 
myself. 'For this I paid 1120 377' 

For tha fifth time in half an hour my aaat mate lit ig) I 
finally raaUzed that she was a chain smoker who should 
be pitied, but I waa too buay wavli^ smoke riiws away to 
care I wished that she would fall back asleep, pronto The 
held man In front lit tg) too. Several of my fellow passengers 
were smokfaig. Even the mother with the squalling Wd waa 
Joining the crowd None of this would have been so bad If I 
haifei't bean alttlng In the middle of the Noo- Smokers 

aactlon The air quickly grew hazy 

In other public places srookli* Isn't so bad. K It bothers 
anyone, they can always get up and walk out In airplanes 
that choice Isn't open (although It should be for screamli« 
brats ) Gradually I adjusted to the clauatrophoblc smokey 

Hot newa flash:! Our fear leas leader the pilot had on 
anoouncemen to make Breathlessly (more because of the 
smoke than the excitement) we listened. Due to some 
isavcldable difficulties we will be makli« an unscheduled 
atop In Boaeman. Montana Please fasten seatbelts " 



~ ■■ ^1 CHAt tec ATlOMi ■■ aaa 

II W. Imm kn. I U S. N«f Htw«iI Hwy. 
'7 ll<KkW atRl.U '>II*,I.S.I 

W llatji N. •< tl. 14 PdatiM Raod 



B|W»witMUTgmMn|gwa. _ 

< Origifiai Pan 
i Crispy Crust 

•v«ry Tm»s. 9 p.m. fill 
1/2 pric* drinks 

everydoy with 
lunch Purchoje 

Fr«« popcorn 


Fridays / Sundays 

FISH Hom« made 

ChiWr.n o, Country 

"New in. So." Chiclian 

SHRIMP $3.95 »2.50 

Childrsn 9Sc 

Live Action Pinbolli 





Ob Boy! Exotic Boaeman. Montana I rejoiced. At long 
last I had finally found something on this trip that I could 
tall my grandchildren about I could just picture It. 'Did 
you know kiddles, that when grandma was a little girl, she 
flew around on primitive things called airplanes and visited 
primitive towns called Boaeman?" 

Another smart stewardess hurriedly wheeled the drink cart 
around She paused by my seat I eyed a lemptU^ array of 
liquors She eyed my ID So much for that On to Boaeman 

As I look back on the trip It really wasn't so bad Even 
though I am not yet a grandma, already I have mellowed with 
age There were no terrorists or turbulence. Just townsmen 
from Boseman II could have been a lot worse I think. 

Whether I shall ever decide to go on an airplane again re- 
mains to be seen. As for now. Its still up In the air 

Ulysses S. Grant lives ogaiR 

A live performance of Ulys- 
ses S Grata In Caleta Illinois 
will be given In the auditorium 
of the Chicago Historical So- 
ciety. Qark St at North Ave . 
on Sunday. Oct 23rd. at 3 p m 
The Chautaqua Players' Tom 
Dlto will play the part of the 
general In this dramatic por- 

Written by George Bookless 
aixl Tom Zlto. the play ex- 
plores the mind of Ulysess 
5 Graa and examines the myths 

surrounding the figure of the 
man sometimes called "Am- 
erica's most successful fail- 
ure " It offers a glimpse In- 
to the personal life and humor 
of a man who seldom reveal- 
ed his Inner feelings, personal 
struggles or family relations. 
Admission charge to the mu- 
seum covers entrance to this 
special program: $1 for adults. 
50C for children (6-17). 25? 
for senior citizens, and free 
to CHS members « 

hoper Qotege music madlne 



























This IS a sample of the albums and finKlta turrfmly being played 
on WHCM. The position of the album.-! in the sur\'e>' does not 
rtflecl the amount of airplay. WHCM plays your requests at 
extension 237 

, hARBinqep 

Hawks blast College of DuPage 9-0 

Octotor 17, 1977 

tiaM. i « e <i» wd npD tumblM 

PlaytM ta ■ ralB MakadSakl 

^1 ■ iMMHiiig MMinm Blafla tar 
ita HNfe>. M> (■ •<«>• ror 
tto MMiil vMii la a row J^ 
Hntfes |M«« had to ml — il wltk 
■at aid *• VMttar 
„ _ ma CoUata ol DMiW 
TIa Itarka llrat •M oa tta 
aeor* board ta dM nrM«iarMr 
«Uak prviwd to taa all dw pi»flU 
tkv aaadad A abort pais (rooi 
oMTtarback Jim AtttMoa to 
lawlwi Rick WrialatunMd 
Mo a 4S yardaeoriaiplajr Tte 
■— . ■■ I ■■ - -- '■' * 

Tbara waa oo 
In Ik* flrat halt 
OuPa» aiap8ral8( 
llM daloM* hald ttam u am 
M^ jiard Uaa 

la dH Ha«ta iim a«« of 
do«M la am aacond hall Uw 
acorad a»ta A ST jwd tMd 
■oal by Paw Paaaatfta put Ika 
Ha»ka abaad with a aeora tt 
90 Tha aeora raaatadd t-O 
■Id 1^ tia Haafea «llfe HMir 

Tha Hanha aaetadiha 
flaparal quartartoA alx 

"Our dafaaBtra aladatlea lactia 
mtdaae* o* a lo« ot dalaiiolt- 
letlao. " «aa Coaob Join BU- 
aaak'a laltlal coaunaoi. 

"I waa raalbantyartththada- 
tawa. dM turn bald tm ««• 
Mil " a»r*. Ellaaak alaglwl 
QUI dlMdto gaard S«a»a Chf^* 
m ha*tt« doaa a good job He 
also IM ltbdlB>aa»tb«alMwu» 

day alao aa> 
Hi w Tha daft ^^ 

a^ff^&» Seban 
laad vllb tba oioat tacklaa 

Coaob EUaaak alao bad 

'-i'lUi* da odaoaa did a food 
Job but I waa dtaaa t pol nta d 
wltii th» opportuilUaa tbay toet 
ta many drcumataneaa " For 
tha Ural wMk la a lonfl tloia a 
uihwalia playor waa ^van tha 
waak awaid iobe Un> oBae- 
aivo fuardaharadUaboaaraMh 
(Maaaiva atalwart Buieb «H- 

Rlcky WUUama load ttaa ti- 
laiaa wttb W yarda Ha ae- 
compUabad ttda oa a tarrttda 

Tha Haato do haw 
lags ol DaPM* iMt 

nald Also dotal waU lor tta 
oftaiaa waa raeahrar Rica 
Wrcal* Bui Ifcagaaa waa play 
ed OB Iba llaa and oRaoalia 
guard Mlka Henalay polmad out 
• Unportaia laet. "Tha Una 

to taU tar aflar mtButm *-0 U dM <M- 

haa raaUy atartad aiaouuof . at 
iwt we ara playing aa a uid- 
nad oHanalva taam." 

The Hawka face Triton In 
their Homocomlng lame to be 
played at 1 30 oo Saturday Oct. 

IS. Tta loUowIng aaak tbay 
play naUooally JoUat Last 
week Jollat waa afam whlcli 
ap«wd tha corfaranca race, 
giving Harper a chaaca to tabs 
conlerence top hooora. 

team brings back a win 

hr Poor Broabs 

la thatr lourdi eooference 
inaat on Oct 7th. tha Wooiaas 
tanda taam t>eet nilaola Cen- 
tral CoUeaa 6 2 The taam 
aow atanda at 1 wins aad 2 
kaaaa Wltb an overall re- 
cord <t 3 wlaa. S loeaas and 

The meet atartad oR on a 
poor nou Losb« da drat 
t«o al]«las, KrlaKnaair being 
dateeted 5-7, 2-8 tbsa Sharon 
Klrkwood 4 6. 4-6. Tha tahlaa 
then tunad with Harper takloi 
all the rwBtlfft'W nnuhea Sao- 
4r NonoB. 3rdah«laa.waaS-2. 
«-3. 4ib alaglaa. Mary KsUy. 

.^-_ out ha. -„ 

acorae oJ6-l. 6 a There waa 
no cofKaat at Sth alntfea. WUla 
In Sth ali«laaBuccaasccallouad 
as Ineke Nebbellag dlapoeed of 
her niloola Central opponatt 
6-0. 6-3 

KnM«ar and Klrkwood Joining 
for flrat doublaa began alow, but 
tbdahad oR their bout 4-6. 6-3, 
6-4 2nd doublee. Norton aad 
Kelly won In an Impreaalve vic- 
tory 6-0. 6-0 It waa cloae tor 
Sctaulenburg and OMalley, 3rd 
doublea. aquaazbil by ootbalr 
Orat aal 7-S. but cootlag back 
on their aacond aat S-S to arta 

Coach Marda Lym Boll bad 
high praiae for bar taam, aa- 
padaUy lor tha douUas. "I waa 
extremely pleased with the ag- 
grasalve play of the #2 doublaa 
and the come badi a( da *1 
do<d>las team." 9ba auomiad 
IB tha feeling of tha taam whan 
aba ramarkad. "Attar a long 
ride, It waa nice to coma bona 
with a wlnl" 

Tha taam la now worUat bard 
towarda the upcoming Sactlao- 
ala. Tbay are golngtobetoutfi, 
widi ra|0n. DuPaga. Morion. 
Oektoo and Harper pardel- 
pallM. The meet wlU ba bald 
on Oct. 14 and 15 atliaiiwr. 


stueiits & FACtin 

Ricpiid TMis SpKiili 


InitlaMon (••"0 00. Ptoy oio*»n 
m yoM >»• Mon Sun. 8:30-« 30 
(or QO.OO p«r month Or tl 5 00 
■nwabertkin »S.OO p«r coMfi M-F 

M.n*.r.t<» tSO.OO per |fr ttaa- 

THE RIGHT CLUB fh >s oo p.' hour 

scHAUMtuBa. FREE RKVKtkaR Lissiis 

(31 2) 397-3300 CoH tor oppo.n.m»M 397 J300 

TiM wlmltit Cr«M 
wltk Ikalr flrat 

Ikor racalvad IBM wMk. (Pkaloky 



William Roiney Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRoads, Polafine, Illinois 60067, 312 397-3000 

Vol. 12, No. 9 

October 24. 1977 

Representative needed to fill vacancy 

by BUI SwMk 

Aa of the knih week of StudeM 
5enatr mcrtiogs, I he Health 
Science UlvUlon has no reprcwn- 

In their Oct 13 laeeOns. Ih' 
wnaton reviewed one applicant, 
but were unabie to find any <tu- 
dent* who might qualify for the 
poaMoo. In order to elldt some 
rcaponat to fUl the seat, it was 
suataled by tlw other reprvsen- 
tadve* that the HARBINGER 
publicixe the need for an 
individual to represent the divi- 
sion. The student body would be 
more thoroughly represented with 
a compMe membership. 

The vacancy left unresolved at 
the iaal meeting for SenateTrea- 
surer was successfully filled In the 
nomination and unanimous vole 
for Marty O'Uary of the Business 
division. O'Leiry slated his qual- 
ification of having served as a 
treasurer In high school, as well 
as a willingness to deal with the 
amount of work connected with 
the position, such as preparing 
(Inanelal stalemrnts for the Sen- 

In addition, ripcucnlalivea 

At last werfc'8 Student Senate meeting the senatr reviewed one applicant 
r«r the poaition al Life and Health .Scieni^i* but were unable to find a 
representative who would qualify. Pictured above (from 1 ) Sharon 
Cletner - Liberal Arti Reprewntatix «-. MerKio Baum Rrprewntative of 
C.O.C.. and Mr. Frank Borclli Din-m.r of Student Artiv itk-n. (Photo by 
Oorccn Drew a) 

were chosen to represent Miimer 
at the meetings of the Illiiioia (Ir 
gantetttioii ol Community Col- 
leges (CX"CS> Student Trustee 
John Demmen and itudi-nt B J 
iltrcie were chosen, and wii; par 

ticipale in the discusdiom of how 
community colleftrs arnund ihi- 
ataK can improvt- ih<- tjuality ni" 

The Student Activities budget 
WM aJ»c.> diicus'jed. The budget 

nllotmeni h«» risen from 189,000 
:«st year tu «n cstlmatt' o' about 
19-1. (KMI for this>t«r Thi.-. money 
hdps Id support many prcigrams 
around campus, such as the .Slu- 
deol Loan Service which lends up 

to nfty dollars to students free of 
an Interest charge. Student 
Awards night, cnrnpus publica- 
tions, the Legal Services attor- 
ney, and tuition rebates to those 
who m>ike outstanding contribu- 
tions to Harper organizations are 
just a lew of the other programs 
partially or completely financed 
by the Senate budget 

Furthermore, the Peer Coun- 
selors requested financing of a 
buiietin board to be used in the 
Building A lounge, and counsel- 
ing office as a message place tor 
students who might want to share 
gas or other ex penses when visit- 
ing other colleges. 

Finally, the representativet 
voiced two of their goals for the 
rest of the school year. They In- 
clude a desire to protest against 
any proposed tuition hikes, as 
had been suggceled recently. Also, 
an interest in discussing whether 
a second campus is really neces- 
sary, based on expected growth 
ngures for the surrounding com- 
munity in the coming years. 

The next meeting will be held 
in room 242A at 12:15 on Oct 

Bill passed pushing retirement age to 70 

hi Sharri KMtfel 

An unemployment situation 
I may be created if young men 
] and women scholars are unable 
I to find Jobs teaching at the col - 
I lege level 

Univei^lty presidents are 
warning that It a new retire- 
ment law is passed, mandatory 
retirement at the age of 6S will 
be ended This was passed 
overwhelmingly in the House 
of Representatives aisl Is now 

Construction seminar 
to be held Nov. 5 

Basic Carpentry Estlma ling, the 

irsi In a series of seminars on 

Construction estltnatini;. « ill be 

ekl at Harper 
from 8:30 !i 

Ruiidlng 0. Room 233. A ragw- 
ration fee of S50 covers luNton. 
naterials, luncheon and coffce. 
The program will examine lect>- 
i)ucs covering materials take-off, 
pricing, and lat>or units on turn- 
er and mlUwork in today's home 
anstructton market, various 
■rood species and their appiica 
lion to tile construction market. 
umt>er technology of today's 
}me buiidlng market, and CMB' 
|>illitg a complete estimate. 
Seminar speakers will Include 

.Mr. Herman Goldman, thief sales 
construction Mlimator for .loKph 
l,umber Company, and Mr. Mark 
Vandelta, carpentry estimator for 
IhUchael Nicholas Carftentry Van 
traeloni. Goldman and \'at>drtta 
•R members of the Harper Ion 
sttuction EsUmating Planning 
Committee which in wponsortng 
the semjiv. • - 

the Natio 

tton, The seminariruurrTiin:* Mr 
BlaiM Le Seur, vice president of 
Lancet Corporation Home Huild 

For registration forms or addi- 
tional Informatloii call the Office 
of Community Service* .IST-aOOa 
extension MS. 

under judgment in the Senate 
The bill passed In the House 
pushes the mandatory retire 
mem age from 65 to 70 for 
everyone but the smallest em 

Opposition from business and 
labor leaders failed to stop the 
proposal Now the higher edu- 
cation community is iKglnnlng 
a late effort to slow down or 
Change It. with the argument 
that if this law is passed, it 
will decrease the chances for 
young people to gain Jobs in 
the universities 

Forced Retirement is also 
being opposed by business lead- 
ers who contend that keeping 
the aged on the Job could pre- 
vent hiring or promoting .voung 
people men women and 
blacks ■ 

Evidence has countered these 
arguments by a study that show- 
ed only .IMOOOO people would 
enter the work force by this 
law A1.SO, there are studies 
which conclude that old people 
are in need of money 

"The unemployment rate a- 
mong recent Ph D s is at a 
record high. " said John G Ke- 
meny. President of Dartmouth, 
which has mandatory retirement 
at 65 

The University of Michigan 
has mandatory retirement at 
70 Rotiben W Fleming, presi 
dent of the school said, We 
looked at our rosters and the 
department heads say they are 
really not going to have many 
openings for the next 10 years 
We need stimulating young peo- 
ple who challenge us ' 

Jordan Kurland, an official 
of the American Association of 
University Professors, has 
asked congressmen to slow the 
bill until more studies are 

Working with the young Is 
what brought all of us into the 
university In the first place," 
said Robert L Sproull presi- 
dent of the University of Ro- 

The proposed federal law 
would not prevent letting older 
people go if they can't do the 
work, but university officials say 
there are practical problems 
with that 

(Background information for 
the above article was achieved 
through an article appearing In 
the Chicago Tribune entitled 
"Fear retirement law will 
create lost generation' ") 

Voter registration drive to be next week 

Ttie (. oolt t ouiity t Irrk V (Hlir..- 
will conduct a voter registration 
drive at llarpir " - 11.1.31. 
from 9 » m. - ! , I'Ik-ge 

Center, lildg. ,\. 1. „ -(.idffnts, 

faculty, staff and rnembi^r>s of the 
community are encouraged to 
take advantage of thii> opportun 

iiy to register. 

(juaiificatloiu for registration 

• Anycitiicii ol Ok I ' nited Stales. 

* Any citizen *hi> wUlbe ISyt-ars 
of age or older as of the date of 
the nexl election, i PRIMAK'V 

Ki.kl i iO.\ MAK. lil. 1978) 

• As of the date of the next elec- 
tion, the person must have 
resided in his election piedixt 
for at least 30 days. 

" j\ny person who wUihes to regis- 
ter must appear in person al 
the place of registration. 


Letter to the editor 

October 24, 1977 

tmtonm - 

Atteinpts to hike ^^^ ^^ .,e ». . ..s .. .. .„ ..^ ...... 

m An open Letter to Jim Pye , *^* '^ ^ ally and maybe yoi 

drinking age to 21 

Dear Jltn Pye 

I feel compelled to answer 
vour letter to the editor be 
cause of what I consider to be 

^"^ ^J^«l rl^cul^. V^ns for thl. propel 

3i:''..'niiTru «J^^y ^r^^"' """•""^"■"^ 

Tt " "ni 20 y«r old. have the rl*,t to purch— «- 
drlnli wine and beer __.„.--,. ,h.t thw «■• plunlnt 

.-« -r^Msr-S .^^;- 

ta, 1.-. will h-rtiy "'y Tr.f^^'ilZS^^o^ 

r^u» in th. p.- ««f °';rv^jssf Ksri 

"'^'^oiT^U "S «td!li Arllnron Helfht. .i«npl. 

S:? "- to "hiX S» . <lon t f«l youn, o».. ar, more 
"'^'°r^i''«::2tSriU.T-h« 0- m«lc ...lUK-uldb. 


•tap on the wrong io«» 



not only unclear, but dangerous 

First I would like to know 
what vou mean by the state- 
ment that atheists do have a 
god A dictionary definition 
states that an atheist Is one 
who denies the existence oi 
GOD In this sense. I be 

lleve God could be reasonably 
interpreted to mean a belief 
in a supreme being But Jim. 
vou say a god of many atheists 
is their own Intellect ' What 
could this possibly mean? As 
an atheist, does this mean I go 
10 a special place to worship 
my Intellect? Do 1 worship 
the intellect above all else? 
How many atheists have you 
had contact with? Many? Have 
vou carried out a survey on 
Atheists and their gods? Cer 
talnly I take pride in my own 
reasoning ability, but Jim. not 
to the exclusion of sensitivity 
or emotionality Jim what did 
vou mean' Perhaps only God 
knows (pun Intended!' 

Your argument is that Con- 
gress should ban in God We 
Trust those would be respect- 
ing an Establishment of re- 
ligion (Atheism)' Is so fuzzy, 
so Illogical in its thinking as 
to make It incomprehensible 
for counterargument 

Lastly, however, it seems 
that all my life I have heard 
the position you stated and i 
find it reprehensible, Intoler- 
ant and prejuaclal 1 ain 
referring to your concept 
of majority rules' and If the 
mlnoritv (atheists) does not like 

the way 

But Jim. who made you 
spokesperson for the majority? 
Are you sure you are in the 
majority? Jim. though you do 
not appear to understand the is- 
sues you argued so vehemently 
about. I extend an offer to you 
that you do not deem fit to 
extend yourself Jim . do not 
leave if things are not to your 

liking Stay, listen occasion- 
ally and maybe you will come 
to understand positions besides 
your own Besides, we need 
people like you. Jim. If only to 
remind some of us. that as a 
country, as a people, we still 
have far to travel before we 
try to understand people dif- 
ferent from ourselves 

Les Schwartz 

Hughes elected to 
APPA board 

Robert Hughes, director of the 
phyaical plant at Harper, was 
elected to the national board of 
directors of the Aasociation of 
iniynlcal Plant Administrators of 
LJnivfraities and Colleges. 

Hughes, a resident of Elk Grove 
Village, has served the Midwest 
Kegional Association as secre- 
tary -treasurer, vice president, 
president, and is the founding edi- 

tor of the Midwest Regional News- 

AI'PA, according to Hughes, is 
an association whose purpose i» 
to develop professlonaUtandards 
in the administtotlon, care, oper- 
ation, planning, and development 
of physical plants used by univer- 
sities «nd colleges. 

Huglies joined Harper's ad- 
mi oiatradve faculty in 1967. 


March 25-April 1 




Martha Simomen 



Progroms stress fire safety 

Mary Jo Willis 
Ubaral ArH Division 
extension 285 


tklBd "P«rt-tlin«rs' q«i»lT« 
ooUagc booaflu." "audlr 
« Mrioua laekofaen- 
eaUoB," Mid"Bo«rdmMa 

__tah «er« wrlttw by D«»| 
T^PoUmU, «bould h>v« baMj 
eradhad to Rem wiah Coiiaa 
at Paddsefc Publications. 

Th« Harbtogw «•!» ragrMa 
that Mb CoIi»b'» ■rtlcl*". •*••* 
originally «JP««r«<l InThaHW- 
•]d. were not propwly cr»dlt«d 
(o her whan they wer« r«prtni- 
•d la TIM Huttamr 

Robert Hughes, director of the physlcaJ plant (Photo by 
James Bli»«) 

The lUlnota Fire Irapeetlon A»- 
soclatlon and the Community 
Development l?,ducation Center lU 
Harper is sponsoring five all-day 
■eminars on l-lre Safety Educa- 
ttoD Programs. 

The seminars ate dertg»«l •«» 
0ve participants practical work- 
■hop experience that can be ap- 
pUed to their individual pro- 

The tlrtt seminar. ".Xudlovtsual 
HMOurcea. An Ellectivc Approich 
lo Public (education." will be held 
on Friday, November 4 from 8.00 

a.m. to 4:00 p.m. In BuUdlng H, 
Room 108. 

The four remaining seminar 
lopks Include -PubUc KducatJon 
Master Planning (or Fire Safety ' 
on Friday, liecember ■> " '' - ■■■- 
er/ShidenI Fire.S«fei> 
on Friday, Februai> ... ■ -^^ 
Safety Awarene«»--How to {teach 
Your Public" on Friday. March 
ll>. and "MotfvKlional Psy- 
chology for the Fttt Service" on 
Friday. June 9- 

The registration iee for the series 
of five seminars la $75.00. In- 

dividual registrations wUl be ac- 
cepted tor only the February. 
March nnd iune seminars and the 
fee is S20.(K) each. The tee in- 
cludes niition. program m«ierial>. 
luncheon und refreshments, liegis- 
triiiioii rnusi be completed by Oct- 
obiT 2S- 

Kor additional information, call 
the Coordinator. Community l)e- 
iilopment Fducation tenltr. 
397-.'30O0. extension 574 Fur 
registration information, call the 
ConUnumg Education .-\dmis^ 
sions twrice. 3»7-:)()O0. extension 
410. 412 or 301 

Editor -in Chief ^ ^ ,.„.., ^°'*'"""""" 

Minafinf Editor Dave Topollnski 

News Editor Dave Topollnsltl 

Editorial Editor Lisa Migad 

Assistant Editorial Editor Joan Pel.raoo 

Feature Editor DebDIe Teschke 

Photo Editor Ksie Costello 

Assistant Photo Editor Dave Newhardt 

Bualness Manager Holly Hswlilns 

Distribution Mike Baker 

Saft Peggy Brook.. Chrl.Brogdon. Tom 
Boynton. Mike Baker. Donald Brynelaen. Ker 
rv CIsl.riello. Paul Dalnlus. Quinn Dsly. 
Doreen Drews. John F^'*'"' ^herrie Harm 
C.rol Lerhowskl. Lias Magad D ane Moody. 
Scott McKlllop, Dave Ne-hardl J?,"^" P"'*- 
sine Joan Peterson. Dean Ruti. Mitch Rlle> . 
David Seyfrled. William Sureck. Christopher 
?«ler Bruce We.yer. Glenn Zeiger. 'A,,>,1. 

Advisor Anne Rodgers ____ 



, ..Ti- .Ml ";■ 

ih.- Hurper 

Th. u.m>..^ pu.po^.^ u( th. HARBISOKK .> ,.. „.U.un. 
nv.. V. .n.i ™.er,ain the s.ud.n, body ..( Harper t o lege. 
"I : ,,, ,,r i„ .....nlpni shall be Harper related. 




,,n must he ivped and 

, !ri 

al, „r »nte HAKllI Nt.l-:K. Kanu-j il-rp.r 
..IkKc /VlK^nfluin and R.-ll. K...>ds. Ph1»1..u:, IU. 
,001,7 PhuM-137^^»t»<l, E«l.4»il 

October 24. 1977 

*Fantasti(k's production is now underwoy 

Reheareals are underway for 
thr Harper foitege Studio TTwa- 
>r»s produclion of th« award- 
»innla»{ muiiical. "Thf Fanta»- 
Ucks. " I'rodurtion dates, are \t>- 
vemU-r 4. 5. 6. and NovembiT 
10. 12, i:j in ihe TV Sludiu. F 
Huildlr^. Ttckm are $2.(M) for 
the public and $1.00 for Harper 
aliHknIi, ■t«li. and faculty. Tlc 

Iwts go on tale In 
Activities Office 

Uie .Student 

A speclai IHnniT The.-ttrt' paclt- 
agi' is being offered for the Satur- 
day, November .5 performanre. 
Dinner begins al 6:(K) p.m. in the 
Dining Koom, .A ttuilding; the 
menu inciudi-s farvt-d Rounds of 

Beef Au Jus, Hawaiian Chiclien. 
Halted Bean», Teas and Mush- 
rooms, Au Cratm Potatoen, To«»- 
ed Salad, and a Relish Tray. The 
performance of the "Kantasticlts" 
follows at H.m p.m. In the TV 

Dimier Theatre tickets are 
$6.50 for the public, $5.50 for 
Harper students, staff, and faculty. 

John Prine ends Homecoming 

(Photos by 
Dave Seyjried) 

Barbara Smith »fat Mnic» duriiiK her perf.irr.innir »Hh 
her hu»band. Michael Smith, im ihe oixning ad for 
John Prine at Ihe Homecoming concert Sat., Ot. 15. 

radio class 
study audit 

.•Vn .inalysLs of ihc admini^ 
tralive nudit u ihc tolit-ni- will 
headline thl- months muscasi 
of 'Thfe it« Harper College un the 

Written and produit-d by it:.' 

Kadio and Television N<-«>c;uss. 

''■■ . ■ ■-'• ■■' '. bf heard at 

ill on WVVMM- 

(Hher sioric^ m ihr Oct. nrw»- 
c rist will include a mw ttifor\ on 
happy marriage, thf succi-ss story 
of a Harper runner and best- 
sellers galhcrmg du,s<. 

I'roducer of ihi.s month's news- 
cast is .Mark .\lsip of l.iberty- 
vlUe. News Kdilors .irc Knren 
S'm; of .ArunKton Heights and 
.Ali<n I'lkaski of Uhi-e ling. 

Instructors fur th,- -(.phurjiore 
levei course are Mrs .■^as.inne 
Havlic, teaching issociale and 
Mr. Henry Koepken. associate 

Folksinger John Priiw enlerti 
at the Homecoming concert \*i 
Stone," "Hello In Thei .. " and 

tins the sold 
th his popular 
lliegai Smile. 

out audience 
songK "Sam 



October 24, t977 


Oct 28&2<» 


Mon Oct 31 



\ Coctus Jack 

' "■ i;o...,v.. ■¥• "-.If* 

■ fRfl Drink K3 


Tue» Ott 25 


\ 312-358-8444 | 



Why did JofcB Prl»« pUy h«r« last week and not the 
Atlantic Rhytkm Sectloe? ARS was a poa.lblUty back In 
Saptember tor the Oct 15 show, but they felt a European 
tour wa. a little more appeallnf and glamorou. (I can aee 
their reeaonlna) Another probletn was that ARS wanted 
£"(io -JS^HSin-rXr^ Bo«.l (PB, 1. allowed $3^ 
per show plus addltlonsl $1800 for sound and H***'™*'^ 
If a seU out Is Inevltsble PB can spend up to 18.000 on the 
artist) Please keep In mind 1 am not takln« anything away 
from John Prlne The Prlne show sold out and even sur- 
passed the attendance record achieved by Journey ihl a sum- 
mer I am merely comparing a nation^ act with * lo« •« 

How about UtopU. D«Tl««er. UP . or Ritchie BUck- 
aore's Rslsbow? At one lime or another each of these acts 
were available to Harper The major problems are that 
our faculty Is Just too small (It only holds »0OOP~P>« 
sod acousUcaUy Imperfect for such acts In sAUtlon, all 
of the before mei«loned acts Insist on playtaf their music 
■I uBbesrsble volume rentes 

One other problem with booking bla«r •«■ »• «>>•» "»«' 
don t believe In signing cootracu to fact, wham Journey 
played here In August the contract was never stgoed by a 
reoreeentatlve of the b«id Putting on a show without an early 
concrete commitment by the band can really cause a pro 
blem especlaUy when publicity and ticket priming Is involved 

Nstlonal acts also have a hang up aboia rtders. Rldars 
sre Included with contracts and specify what kind of special 
(ood drink sound, lighting, and additional services the band 
win require from the purchaser The appropriately titled 
NlAtBsre Prodaelloaa (Journeys produalon company), re - 
quested white crab meal, a large quaialty of extravagant Ira- 
ported beers and a few o»h«- eipenslve Items thai are ]u« 
100 much of an Inconvenience of Harper 

If PB does purchase a naUonal act can we couit on a sell 
out' A good example of thia would be the Elvis Bishop show 
Bishop hsd reached national fame with Fooled Around And 
FeU In Love a«l at the time of our concert his new Uye 
album was cUmblng the charta (Its now within the top SO) 
PB went out on a limb and paid »5.000 for the act It did 
not sell out Not even close Infect, the houM was onJy 
half filled tt was reaUy a disappointment, because the show 
na <tynKnilc __ 

TWs w.s also the case with the Asleep at the Wheel con 
cert In September Asleep came to Harper after M Impres 
alve summer of sell out concerU In the South and West That 
aiww waa alao preeened to half a house Noce: In the recent 


r"ML cwcABO uwES piPf wrr-| 

"rihelhrt STUbtNT DISCOUNT COlM>ON S«M up to W M 

G«w«F* tuts WtOalHURS lveS*TSf««,»(iO»S*T MAT 21 


OfKM *l6a0(l»rl 

am:M tit oo im«i) 

MtW $Ub0(lv»l 

tmz jwoomnii 

InOSAt. i 4 00 lix) 

>d SAL ( B (10 IM«<) 

$11 00 
% 900 
I 700 
t 60O 

ban «•?■• T>di«n "m b> yvicMsd 
Of 30 mfftuMi iwio* m 
F« pwwi, ■! ■ ■ » ■■' 
t7' 17» 

SHUBERT THEATRE 11 Wal Monroe. OiMiiO.ftOWJ 


SemiRor loob qt stress 

Coping with Stress, a se- 
minar designed to ofler In- 
sltfns and methods of coping 
with the problems and respaa- 
sIMllilei of everyday Uvtai. 
Is being sponsored by the Har- 
per Community Services Of- 
fice _.„ 

Two seminar sessions will 
be offered Partldpeau may 
■tteod the evening seaatoM on 
Tliuradajr, November 3, Novem- 

ber 10 and November 17 from 
7 30 p m to 9 45 p m or the 
morning sessions tieldonrjes- 
day. November S.November 15. 
and Nov ember 23 from 9 ISa m 
to 11 30 am 

Tuition Is $10 or $4 40 for 
aaolor citizens 

For additional Inlormatloo. 
call the Office of Community 
Services at 397 3000 extension 

highlights latv 
and computers 

A ii-miiiar on Ihe use of coni- 
pul«r» by lawyrre "T other leRnl 
nippon personnel l» being »pon 
lored by the Ugal Technology 
lYogram and the CMtx of Com- 
muntty Service* il Harper. The 
aeminar will begin al 6:00 p.m. 
with omntT «• Ihe Sheraton Inn- 
Walden In ScJiaumburR on 
Wed, on 1'6, 

Seminar spenker Robert L. 
Swindal. a legal accountunirc-pn^ 
sentative for Bowne Timr Shjr- 
ing, Inc., will discuM how the 
lompuler cclalei to the practice 
of law. computer application of 
law suit dric\jmt'ntation. and liti- 
gation support syslema. Mr. Swin- 
dal worked m an antitrtul para- 
legal (or six yeari in the law 
(Irm of Jenner 4nd Blmk where 
l» specialiied In handling do<u- 
ments In liliKalion Ihrough theuie 
of compulerss. 

The regiitrntion fee to S15 
and cover* dinner, tuition and 

Other fall iemlnaTB Include 
Family Law Hevtalons .m 
Wedne*day, November It) md 
Workmen's Compeniation on 
Wednetday. llecember U. 

For additional inlormilion or 
registration, cull 397-3IX»0, ex- 
tension 54^. 

By Miki 

country music awards, Asleep schleved high plscement In 
sevarsl categories 

As one can clesrly see, throwing s concwt at Harper Is 
no easy chore The chslrman must consider money, haU 
slie, contracts, promotion and the chances of the show to 
sell out ,. . 

To help solve the problem of selling out. a survey has bMn 
printed to allow for suggestions from the Harper students for 
the upcoming Spring concerts Please fUl out the survey 
and drop It off at the Student Activities Office (by the pool 
tableslln bldg A' Voice your choice Please keep In 
mind all of PB's restrictions 

Bits n' Pieces Roger McGtane sad Clirls HlUmaa have 
partlaUy reformed the Byrda Jetkro TaU will soon re- 

lease another greatest hits LP Saxl Qeatro will be 

feetured as a female Fonzle' In an upcoming episode of 

Happy Days Fleetwood Mac's "Rumours" 18 weeks 

at #1 Is three weeks more than Tapestry and four weeks 
more than Songs to the Key of Life " Mac also donated 
1 000 tickets to blind children In South California for their 
recent Forum concert the Jeff ereon Surshlp has Just be- 
gun their national tour AC/DC la taking their high 
energy show on the road The Stlag n will probably 
feature Jackie Gleason and Richard Pryor (better luck next 
time Bob b Paul) The Amailngrace of Evanston will 
soon be under new maragemenl and most likely a new mu- 
sic format Queens new single Is We Are The CHuun 
olons" Mark Famer. of Grand Funk fame, has his first 
solo sibum on Atlantic Records LUy Tomlla has a new 

Live" Arista LP called "On Stage" Ed^r Wtater Is 

hanlling the production end on Ronnie Moatroae a next 
Wame' Brothers LP Blue Oyster Cult has Just released 

Spectres" on Columbia Reviews of Stoma YsmaahM a 

Go To performance at the Ivanhoe were outstanding (Bill- 
board raved about It) Lynyrd Skynryd's "Street ^- 
vlvora • OB MCA la la the stores tUs week Ho^ fte- 
warl-s latest is "Footloose n Fancy Free' _ V.SX). 
P • The Quintet" Is a LIVE LP on 0)lumbla It boasts 
the talents of Herble Hancock. Freddie Hubbard, and Roe 
Carter from their recent tour together The album is 
reaUy produced weU and Its a must for any Jazz fleiid 
Steve HlUage has a new LP on Atlantic Records call 
ed Motivation Radio " Queea will play the stadium on 
Dec 5 Klas will be In town for two dates st the stadium 
on Jan 16-17 Mothers Finest returns to Chicago on 
Dec 3 

(Deliver to StudMit Activities Office) 

to order to serve you better. Program Board would 
like to know your entertainment preference. Please 
check three favorite types of entertainment 


1 Comedian (ex David Brenner. Steve Martin, 

Andy Kaufman) 

2 Comedleime (ex Lily Tomlln, Elaine Boosler) 

3 Comedy Croupe (ex. Flreslgn. Second City. 

Nat Lampoon) 


1 Nightclub Acts (ex. Lola Falana. Rick "Elvis" 

^"" 2°' Dancers (ex Bobby Van. Juliette Prowae) 

Jazz (ex Coryell/Mouzon, Jean Luc Ponty) 
Folk (ex Steve (joodman. John Prlne) 
Couixry Western (ex Roy Clerk, Jerry Re«l) 

4 Classical (ex Boston Pops) 

—5 Rock (ex Derrlngar, PsMo Cruise, LltUe 

River Band) ^, ^„, , ,__ 
6. Pop (ex Joan Armamradlng, Nils Lofgrao, 

Burton Cummlngs ) . „. , t .. 
7 Soul (ex Aretha Franklto, Joe Sltnon, Johnny 

"Guitar" Watson) . ^^ „, 
g Rhythm l> Blues (ex B B King. Muddy Weters) 

What act would you like to see at Harper? (please keep 

In mind cost and size of the hall) 


Events Calendar 

Ski Qub meeting, 1 
Student Senate meeUng. 

p m , D335 
12:30 p,m,. 

Tueaday. Oct 25 

Thursday. Oct 27 

Friday, Oct 28 Halloween Movie Featlval. 8 p.m. ■ 
2 am Lounge Movies Include THE C31EATURE FROM 

Saturday. Oct 29 Football game, vs Concordia, 1 pm , 
football field 

October 24. 1977 


Valentino' reflects America 

by Bniw We«»«r 

The one good thing about the 
movie "Vulenltao" U thM ih« bio- 
graphy gri»p> th>r«li<>U!(vrlmKi>l 
U» sUrnt jcreen. More imporianl 
;y. it »how8 «h»lAm«Tlt«wii»iUie 
during lh«1920t Frogr«MiveUm 
look a backward gianctr ai Amer- 
ica ralacd heii about everything: 
«nd they didn't rare who «aw 
them, as long a» they were having 
« good time. 

Vaknllnos film* rtrfieclKl the 
•wentte*. IT* movie» showed the 
K>|ilii«tkaitlon. charm. aodem-rgy 
of a new industry thai was just 
begltming lo ripen. 

Slartinu out «» » gigolo in « 
ewank. New York cafe, Vak-ntino 
(Rudolph Nureytfvt i» fired bt- 
cau»« at hi»ii>fBtualion for young 
er women and not «avtng his 
t*knt» tar the older (Irund Dames 
that he wat hired lo work for 
Working a* n nlghtdub danci-r. he 


kf sbtroi ftititr 

In ca»« you hawnt noticed. r»cord companle* h«v« been 
MOlng r«cord pr»c«« They started slow only ralalnf 
the co«» at » tmm ■Umaw Juat b«fore ChrlMmas 1975 
Un«ortui»t«Jy for dw e— um ers they dl<fct atop raising 
them Winn Qirlamua W over During 1976 cu«omer» 
eorfroMed a growing number oT expenaloely marked al 
bu^ The trend continues In 1S77 

Til* recording company ottlclal* all rely on the seme 
baale JueuncaUon tor their price Increeeee when aaked 
Thetr exeuees are ' EacalaUng coet preesure Rle- 
Ira production co««,' and you gue«»ed ll. ' MouWlng 
production cost* " 

One official hit new heights of hypocrlay wheo he 
humbly Intoned. We think talking about money obecoures 
the muaic we like to keep the lUuiloo that we maka 

dMlslMM oo the baaU of musical quality The record 
buyws don't waal to heer about doUar* and cnts Per 
hape this executive mlaaad Ua true calling whan he went 
Into the reeordliw buattieas Inaiaad of pollllca 

A lew executlvea have unconvlnctBgly anempted to ei- 
cuae their higher prICM with ■ few specifics 

• 1 (The Sludloi The artist songwriter engineer, pro- 
ducer am musician are Involved Some execs say that 
the surs are negotUtlng such Jamaatlc contracts that 
the coat has to be absorbed aoawwhere It's true that 
the reaUy big namea Uka Paul SUnoo and Bob Dylan 
do gat more than Is usual Bi« tba great majority of 
groups are ns« acu that will accept almoat anything 

iteya to gsl a reeordliw comract so that com 
The musician s unioa sad rvrordlog engloaera 
haven t hiked their rUM. Sowarltsra Mill earn 
what they did 25 years afo a paMry half- cent on aadi 
record sold 
There Ian t much of ■ price hike In *1 

• 2 (Prea^Bg and Production ) Tlie plaatlcs that are 
laed In makli« rweords are petroleum oil related If there 
wm a 10 per ce« crude oil price hike there would be 
tn lbs company Right now there Is an oversupply of PVS 
(petroleum and resin) pellets that are used to make records 
and there has been no recent price hike oo oil 

The price Increase In "2 Is Intlniealmal 

•3 (Shlppti« aiMl Tranaportatloo) This la one excuse 
that does hold up Teamster coolracts. fuel costs and 
postal Increaaaa are all valid reaaona for price hikes 
The cost to the companies has Increased 4 per cent 

•4 (The Dlstrlbuiorai Volume Is the main thing The 
OMTS la «««tty sold tfaa b«ter the price - thaorallcaUy 

Umim^ MM 10 Ika store via taro ways: l ii daps nrt s w 
dIatfihMora aitf the major labels themaalvos Huie 
companies like CBS and Warner Elektra Atlana (WEAI 
have their own distribution system, and sell their albums 
to retailers tor around 1.1 30 The record companies 
are not completely to blame hare tor the bl^ coats 

The middlemen such aa tha wholaaalar and re- 
tailer are paaalng oo to the cuatocner more than the 
price hike from tha companies that they are forced to 
abaorb Whan thay raiae tbeprlceatoSS 96 $6 98 or even 
higher the retailers own profit Is that mu«* more 

The record companies aren t completely to blame but 
they silU si« doing quite nicely for thenaalvos In 197S 
WEA groaaad t3S million and CBS mads tas million 
In pre tai profits Not all tha figures are out for laai 
year but WEA haa reported a 36 per cent Increaae 
in sales over the year before 

Of course with those new high prices tha proHls 
for 1977 should be even more tremendous 

We cusumers have to (pardon the expression) face 
tha muatc It doean t take aB*- math genius to see that 
we are gaali« ripped off 

We can t raaUy fight huge monopollea but we do have 
■one ahenaUvaa We can boycott, which la tmpracti 
cal. or write poison pen letters stgDsd Anonymous 
which can hardly prove sailafylng 

Our beat bet la to patroaiaa dtacoui* record sioraa 
in lo»er-reai dJatricta Tlial 1» about the only way we 
can gat more for our muak mamf and it a not that in- 
conveoiem to ahop at ihoaa ttwaa oaly 

hM|jt'<;ii!> to rneel a ailfiit pirlure 
•tar who encouragi- him ui try 
lo make t '.iving in the mm k'» 
One thing jfads In anotlur. We 
Me him rise lo fame ihrounh pic- 
tures like The Shirk and Four 
Honcmen of the Apo<-alp»ye.VVr> 
men idolixc him. whiie mi'ii ile» 
pine iind ridicule him He mMrriw 
(he «trong willed Nutasha R.imb- 
ova only Ki be lorn between her 
•tubborn lyTannical demands, 
and hii joommR movie career. 
II sll ends liMi quickly for Ru 
.lolph. Takinu heart to .-i mws- 
papet editorial denouncing him 
aa B"piiikpowderpuff. "he prove* 
hki manhood in a boxing m >t> h 
with a friend of the revlc« t r. « t ■ 
happens lo be the former he'ivv 
weight champion of the IS navy 
Alter drinking loo much lit|u..r 
to ceiebr»»te his victory, he makes 
it home U> hi* mansion iinn I'l 
have iin .Utack (>f appendia'.i- 
and die. 

The film l» movingly portray- 
ed by Nureyev He dance* more 
thnn he iicts. which i.» i Kre il 
pity; (or hi.^ n-tmK '- 'hi. > i". int'. 
grace of the entir 
tor Ken Kuftseli ^ 
representation when il comes lo 
the reason why Valentino is fa 
mous. The recon»truciedrilmc.ip« 
at The Shiekand The four Hor«e- 
OKB waf profknalonally done. 11 
gave the fUm a spedai kind of 
charm \''oentlno. aivi " 
had chari.sTii/i, Ih-it sp» 
m^iglc that sways an au<:i' r-* 

Kussdl. besides using symbol 
i»m, i -'- - *- — - ■TKinyeri.itK ^^,vlu■> 
In hi- . ValenUno is no 

exo!pt..>i> .. ~.-> lis that he cunnoi 
get homosexuals out of hU mind. 
Kuasell made Incle Ernie from 
Tommy into u sadiitic bLwxual. 
In Valentino he pick* the same 
chiiracter who i.s confined lo 't 
jail cell with X'alentino. who h:i- 
broken the C^illforniadivorce hiw 
The »cene should have dieii .Kiuict 
death on the cutting room floor 
The frIcOon about the character 
katton of Valentino bet»e»?n Ki- 
mII and .N'ureyev <url.iii- 
:i the movie. (ti»upp->r 
ireyev'is interprvtatioii 
no as « ladies man s- 
■.il he wnnted from .'.'i 
w H' -..[iK'one to lo'.-e. :r---* ■ -.■ 
thai loM- fviTvihing 
pretatioii workn. Aid.. 
seii't gul-deep symbi 
an dancer.* performing; ,_ ...j; 
around the fighling rink, the film 
jichieves succews 

China lecture 
open to public 

.iiri Poiino ot ¥o»t 

. will Iw the topic of 

t the Hirfwr fhiUticni 

:> 'neeting on lhur»- 

II f. wiottr 27 al 1:I.KJ p.m. 

The meeting will be held in Build 

ing ¥. Room 343 and ii open lo 

the public 

Irene HIU. a member of the 

(;hic;igo I'outTcU on Foreign Re 

lall■ln^ and a rtiTiit visitor lo 

■ ■ . red »peak- 

(- or aUdiUunal 
Mar) Walle al 397-3000. enteii- 
*ion 430. 

patter son photographic 

a studio and gallery 
weddings portraits 


oiii l.iiil.i-Iii iww romepi iM wi-ddiiiti 
|.h..l..i;\ "Ih, lo«l,il .»,-l. Ii l..i.4>" 
mil ,.n...k will .s.^ .Mil. 11-..1V.- >..iir u. 

■ rff ngfon heights 



helper CDlege muse madlne 

,\l.lll Ms 

I- ! iii\ iiiHN i.Hi-:.\i Ksr in is \'ni 

; V\ l'.\HSU\ I'KOIII y 1 I llliUliI 

, , < \ <.U\\I) 111 I S,>'\ 


u il.^ i \ I liM. s 1 K.Wi.l- I i.ii' lis lil'.KN 
MfVI". I.U(>|1MA\ - SAY II 1\ l'HI\,\rK 
ni.iimiM vstl h KtlN 1 I -MiK M;\VS 

• •H ;s (11 I 

-\ii\\ IK 11 IM. l.i> 

I 1 - r,\s>.M,i- 

,,; .IN .lullN - MAKIM. A l.i">l> IHIM. IIKTTKH 

1 : , , , ,, MAI KI Miii;-s 

1 lili -ii.i' \! 

Kl\i.ii s I \i:i: K1\|..' I lU- I in 
Kul.l !M. s 1 i>\l ^ 1^ I. 

sA\ I W \ \!li<i\ 

. I ■■■ ■ 1 i:.\\n' W ,....:.. i/l II- I I.M' MOMl.XTS 
..\s lAlll Sl\r,'l i IMil wis 

s): s i:ii.; K \ HI 11. 1 

K , si \>iM,-sK H.\M' - KKKI' I I' (I'VIIM. IHVI-; 

|. . . I 111. II ,Vs 1(|. 

■ 1 .\K W.\Ks IHKMl. 
, I IT \IAKK\n liHoWN K\KS Hl.rK 

, ,, , , , ; \ lill, SI Kl'KlsK 

J. . , -si IlKMi.MHlH I I ii\l- \ lU 

i.i ' ,,- sii.M ;i SI .\l AMI l)l- I.IVl.itf;!' 

1 Mil I i' 

KI!U I. .ii.\i! 

li.WV MASON ' 'IKI': 

I'. \i;);v vw 

, ., ...I, , I i-\N , . Ill .•■■■■.. ■*RV 

,11 MAKK 1 I >V t- ill \iil 
ISIKA Mil- i H"M I i"--!' 

:,., I- .1 s,irn(ii.' mI iIk alhllin^ .; 

'A ill \1 ! \\v |.nsi[..,n ol III. ' ' 

. : , •. .: !a\ WHl M \r. 

•i pl.i\ fd 

.tl,l.-S not 
,|U,~ls .11 

Gulick performs guitar recital 

by Bruce Weaver 

Ms Susan Gulick. graduate 

III Northwestern Linlverslty, 
usilfd Harper on Oct 18. with 
a classical guitar recital in the 
music building Classical 

guitar differs from other guitar 
pieces in that it requires more 
discipline of enecution 

Ms Gulick has this execu- 
tlon. which is why the concert 
was charming, and profession 
al. The first presentation was 
a series of preludes by Heiior 
Villa-I.ohs ilHh7 l!tSS)i who is 
prob,:ihl\ ihf most famous com 
poser to imrocluce the sym 
phony orchestra lo the guitar 
The preludes were haurting. and 

The piece thai was most fn 
tertainlng was the Passacaglla 

tiy Syvlus Lelpold Weiss (1686- 
iVsui In this composition. 
Ciulick s fingers seemed to glide 
over the guitar like personitl - 
erf gracefulness 

Ponce's Suite In A-Mlnor 
pounced upon the audience, 
in an unforgettable prelude The 
tempo lacked consistency be- 
tween some of the pieces due 
to their difficulty 

The concert was a modest 
success due to the friendly 
ovation given by Harper stu- 
dents and faculty 

It is regrettable that Gulick 
did not play some ol her own 
compositions since the program 
specified that her guitar com 
positions have been published 
Who knows'' Probably if Gulick 
come.s back to Harper again, 
she win give us the treat 

hARBi nc,e-P 

October 24. 1977 

Even mothers can be counselors 

Pni couDMlor* an unhjue paw- 
pic BenuMlMto Gtagtu aad 
LcDon Pairib uv )u«t nno of the 
*3 mbo Iwlp lo mik* the prugrum 

■ wt t tw. Thjj_M«fl llteJ|,tt||*Ul"» 
Cenirr uMl w^ InlrrMttnK wtUi 
oilier iHiitiiifh 

Brmadrllr GtnKru Wt sh* had 
toiTwthlng to offer Harper, «ih1 
Ihal'i why she became a peer 
couiMclor. But, ih* faced mmr 

We Are Growing 

liveitonf Auditors 



Muit ba 18 yrs old 
Flaiible work ichedule 
Doytrme & Weekends 

Year Round Employment 
Apply in Person 

Mon Fri 9:00 am 5 p.m 


Schoumburg Plaio 

1443 W. Schoumburg 

Suite 252 

lo mmpond T 

- I'Aki. (fin 

gram, wimid 




major .,, , ., 

- '" i'l- ( --[.Ki.J.UJV 

him lht\ rt-I 

lit' her identity with 

ih*' knurii-! 

"1"^ '■"■'■'" Anr-ther 

i; ■ 

' -jrikTas 

i.*- inviilxt-d •■ ■ ,■ 

iiilrixtuir^ s( : 

' ■ ut y i>\iu^ i niidfLii. 

Edition. >ht' b».'lit'ves it is 

es^t-nU'.i lo .itrcpt thi- (tower and 

the rtspoiisibiliiN uf our owiilivra 

as wdl Hi lo share it wiih uilier.v" 

Ttiis ban been a principle for hir 

Bcrnadetk Gingra« b<^am«- a peer ciiunKeliir beciiuHe 
mbe felt she had i«omethin|{ lo ofler Harpi-r. (Photii by 
Dorren Drew*) 

deciatonsiM'on-Bttendtnif HirfKT 
(iingrn- - ■■ 
lege ati. 

firnl be<'"rn(- i!it,Tr'*ud in K"'"'1>J 
bock to «htM>l tt>rouKl> adullwiu- 
tatlnn iind runllnuing education. 
A mini courw entttli'd "Women 
Respond lo Freedonr'wastJireye- 
opener (lingrM felt school would 
lielp tier "idrntlly tierself in terms 

.)f wtin 

m tu the 

■ 1 tegree 
I North 

e*islem I niwr^itv 

AftLT hCtlOoi. (rinKfdstlOfJt'tt 

to work *ith«cimenwlioareinthe 
pruoeiis of rrlurning to school 
8h« feela there b B need in thi» 
iiren. >ind that shf would bf uhle 


Wfc hav0 a one-week project for which we need 
tfvdents who are capable of conducting shorf. simple. 
telephone interviews in Spanish. All calling will be done 
from our office in Palatine. 

This will involve 3-5 evenings IMon-fri.} from 5 p.m. 
to 7:30 p.m. or from 5 p.m. to 10:00 p.m., for one week 
in November. 

Salary for this special proiecl is S5 SO per hour. 

If you are interested please contocf: 

Mrs. Allen 



I^'"'>|' 1 " tiirc!. for her family full time and attends 

Harp<'r part time. She i> working toward her Associate 
of I.ilivral SludicN decree. (Photo by Uortvn DrvwK) 

ill and ,Hjt ot H irptT 

Li-nori' I'ainl/ i .ire- l..r lu-r lum- 
ily fii;; linn and iillendh Hurix-r 
(i.irt liint. ivhert she hojx;!. to ob- 
i.iin tuT As.'^ofiiitc of l,iber«; Stud 
iL'> de)<r«'. An emphasi.soncduca- 
lion runs in the f'iiiritz lnniiA. ,i> 
each member is Kom^ lo >. r;,...; 
( including five dilferenl eolleKes > 

I'Hiritt' genuine inleresi in meel- 
iiig und lulkinn lo (x'oi.le. whiih 

tomes a IT OSS i: 

prompted iier to bei . 
counador. "I've always been in- 
tcnested in people, and peer coun 
-rl;nK combines my need to serve 
i' ;!,h ilie fascination I"\e had for 
.' I'l'lc," said I*airil2 

-oti„; ol hir inlerests include 
;J, irdriiing. s liiinj;, and parapsy 
'iioaiKS- Many of her friirnds ,ire 
imoAtd mlh psyrhoiony winch 
adds lo hir Jnlerisl in "what 
niakr> ;k ..oa ta i\ 

1 ;. r a- 

a ria; |o\ laing able to help 
(K-opk find answers or direct Ihem 
toward inothtT counselor or tlie 
!.■ irnmt; L.ib-"f'airilz herself has 
u-ted the l.ab and feels 11 is wr\ 
helpful, fresenlly. sht ,s ,i\ ..ii 
Mblejnjhe ^I^arnlngjaib oil .\b>n 
days befw een II) a. m. a nd mx.n. 
She feels iislening is vital lo the 
pi,vr counselor's ability to help. 

Kaeh (>eer counselor mu.'it pick 
a profession counselor lo work 
with as part of the program. Pair- 
ilJt feels "foriunaic lo be ible to 
be associated with -uch .i wonder 
till cc»unselin)< sl.iff." 

PairiU IS not sure if she will 

iniiiuie school alter Harper, but 

■ . n.j|vs lo become a counselor's 

iHl or .uiolhcr related job. ftijihl 

now she .ind (;iii>;ras are doing 

much lo aid Harperl 









Help wanted 

V ) 

1 \ \1.: 1 i\* - 1 ' i\ H ! II , H 1 > 


f f 

m m 

for sale 













.'' ! 





«l. t 

October 24, 1977 

Second in a sene$ 


Criminal Justice program offers job variety 

by Kirry ClalarMla 

Rapr. miudtr, lildnii|ipin«. ex 

torlton. baflk tvk^my. «u«» "i"". 
c«un»rf«miij[, p»0«ttuUi*n «n«1 
dru( iramcktn(. Sound* tUw tn 
•ver«c« tpuode of ".Stnraliy wnd 
Hulch. ■ downl Mf Wwl'l" ' « «* 
ivat to b« • Bovtr *<«r <1*ih-i1vc 
and haw aS OuMC McMnn thinR* 
bapprn 90 you can >olv« Ihrfn atl 
and b« ihr hero'' 

Bui rememtoet. 1 V Mid loowlw 
Take n etiwt kx* •« Harptr and 

lalM' llMtr id«>i« from trat lift. 
Ihe iowoundmg luhiifti- Hiivr 
you rend a p^ptr lai' 
m.rrd.T. kitd^nappinK' 

wlM> hm to deal «i>ti ■> -' 
■Mj»ky and Hurt. WhUr 
Ony're ID Hall>*ocid filming an 
tpkMMlt on rape, rourdtr, kkdiin|>' 
ping aad •itlorti.on, mm Wock 
uver liw real thing l» happ«iitn« 
■ml Iht nwo In biu»' ■•■■ "f 

wtm, IL Yeah:. «■» 
kiKOTn. •» I1«». Coip«, f '.i.': 

tks. rtr Vou may nol like the tden 
iif b«jng a cop >t* a caari. but if 
ij are iijleresujd In pffopJe and 
, exciwmenl i>f Sti>r»ky and 
Hutch, ur. more Importantly. Ih.' 
tdca oi Justice at work, there ^re 
many diHerent options in the fleid 
of CrUnlnal Justice th«i may »uti 

(.■iireers in I'riminal Juittce In- 

dudt: everything fnim locitlCame 
Warden to Supreme Court Justice . 

Hallotveen Film Fest Oct. 28 

H.iilo»e»n Movie 
tm l»ld FrI Oct 

Ale org* (» »ch»dii 

.1 to r» m the loung* 'ror 
-pro to i am Sine* coin 
fortablc seating will not tw 
prov1d«i students nr» re<|ueitt 
ed to bring U»«lr own p«to«s. 
blankets mmrwmm, and 
loui«r chair* 

Featumid »t thia Us: 

■ variety of films trc; 

3 D Crt'iilure From ttw 

BUc« ! Mi''"--'. to the «w«rd 


( "urst' 

o( the Cat Pet) 


^pt'cial 1 D glasioes will be 

1 tor 'The Crealure' 

1 ol » prehistoric hiiK 
ni.iii ;.nl( fish monster 

The FanlBStlc F'l»i»t ' 1» 

the wfnwr of several award* 

Ir,.' -fiw sjwctal Krand 

pr ,uine» Film Festll 

i;.;;i Thl« iinlmated 

tilin beautttutly por 

.,, dtstmil Irtanet «>ccii|«»d 

toy two aurreallMie typ** of 

m.ei|. TUm are the Dr«t#i 

:',iij» lM»ll«et«»l fla«». andthe 

.mil. mWiWur* prlmltt** 

:'«tng» «dio»«' existMice Is 

ihrtiitt-netl hy the Drsags 

■ilm to be shown is 
of the Cat Peo 
sensitive (Utti Is 

ill child trying to 
utncy from false 
hooij li 1% t poetically mount 
«d ■studv of the problem of 

growing up 

The cost of this festival t> 
$1 with I D $1 50 without Stu 
dents are allowed only one 
visitor The Famastlc Planet 
will he shown first 'TheCrea- 
lur» Second, and to finish. "Tht- 
Curse of The Cat People 
Cartoons will be Imermittei* 

AJlhimgh su'iie carters require 
much more educalion and time. 
Harper can Hart you oil on the 
right direction. 

Harper hai a f«o- year program 
in Criminal Justice, and 2.3 varl- 
i>ijs da*--"-- ■'-'■■■•' ■ii«<!lly under 
thetidt. : iiistice. 

Hut *h.,; -. - - 'hat aren't 

directly related' AJmiv^t every 
courne at HHrp--r i m .ipply to 
Ihi* field. 

If you have i i.Chem- 

iitry, have you thougril about 
being a crime lab technician • 

[•sychology and sociology are 
especially necestary for being » 
[■arolv Officer, r.mnselor or a Case 

Most munl<-ifialitie» now require 
applkanu for patrolman to 
have a bachenir ^ .legrti', but for 
any specific infurmalimi on job 
re«triction» ur avaUabilily con- 






tact the individual municipaiities. 

A federal gram program called 
Law l';nfarcement Education Pro- 
gram (I.KKP) provides limited 
educational grants or loans to 
students of la* enforcement pro- 
RTams For more information 
1 i.nt'ici ihc Coordinator of Crim- 
inal .iustice, .Mr. Michael Louis 
InDlOSext 473. 

There are opening* for wonwn 
in man\ '>f these fields. 

Yes, you too can handle rape*. 
murders, kidnappings and extor- 
tion cases Or you can be Biesexy 
voice lh>ii says; 

■■(me- Adam 12. One-Adam-12, 
2-11 in progress . . ." 


I'tR- Irncrnt^^ \\umin'~ C]ui< i-» 
oflennu a Harper S( to 
be u»t«i tor tuition and Iws (or Ihf 

To beellgible. an appUcant must 
be an adult returning to school 
and a resident of the Harper di,^ 
trirt- lleadllii. .lion* i» 

Nov. 7. 

The winner will be »«let:U«l by 
the 'scholarship Committee of the 
tt ■ !>. 

:_r inlormalloii ton 
i*rimiK thv Miho.:.' ■ ■' ' 

the Financial Aid ' ' "'- 

Fj<1. 24M, 




I work for 



11, ,\ii \\\Ki i;--. '■ I'll ur- 






Electronics Maintenance 

Cho/fenging posiHon for someone with elec- 
tronics bocfcgroonc/ »o from for eleclron.c 
moinfenonce work in printing field. Extensive 
froining program in oil manufacturing oreos 
wi/l provide undcrstonding of how speciol- 
ited electronics equipment is used within 
our operation. Specific troining on equip- 
ment is also provided No experience 
required, however, candidotes should have 
completed minimum of 2 electronic courses. 
On compus recruiting dote hos been sche- 
duled for Wednesday 10-26-77. 

DELI XE Check Printers, Inc. 
Elk (irove Village 



October 24. 1977 

Sp«nd Eatter Break in 



Table track provides racing thrill 


A uniqua n«w 

i» opening Soon 


. Waiiart& woitrest 
Cocktail woiirMsat 
. Buss persons 
. HoslA hostesses 
. Cooks 
. Kikhan help 

S225 Golf M. 
DCS Plaines 

298-3510 -George 


by DoMid BnrMlaei 

The one mile course is till 
ed «ltt) tricky S and hair 
pin curves One wrong move 
could spell dlMMcr Do»n the 
main straight nmy ■ Ferrari 
212 roars hotly pursued by a 
Porche 917 The driver of the 
Porche presses down on the 
Ihroitle aild hit sleek blue and 
y»Ito« maebim leaps ahead and 
peases the Ferrari As they 
e«er the first turn the Porche 
flsMails but the driver skill- 
fully keeps it on the road as 
ihey come out of the turn and 
onto a short strailhtaway. the 
Ferrari starts to creep tv on 
the Porche The Porche s dri 
ver. In his bid to stay In the 
lead, feeds too much power to 
his machines motor The re- 
sult he enters the second turn 
too fast, and his car flips roll 
ln< end over end to wind up on 
Its roof in the infield 

Racing action at the I-e Mans 
24 hour"" No, not quite For the 
scene Just depicted took place 
on a table top. and the cars 
were only a little more then 
Ave inches in length, but all 
the thrills were there for despite 
iheJr small sUe the cars were 

Students can now enjoy all 
the thrills of racing with none 
of the risks at The Hobby Hut 
located at 1228 W Northwest 
Highway in the Countryside Mall 
Shoppiiv Ceiter There, own 
ers Rick, Jim, and Karen Mar 

Traffic Jam . . 

Bv Paul Dalnius 

With the new care on the market the Envlrooiemal Pro 
tecuoo Agency. EPA, wlU soon be releMlng the gas mile 
age ratings However, chancaa are eicelleW that your new 
cir will iiol -, the gas mlleegs the E P A has pr«»«"«* 
resMO for this is the method of teeting ueed by the E P A 

Whan cars are teKed the conditions are almost ideal 
The cars are teaiad indoors with the temperature and hu 
mldlty set for engine efficiency The car Is run on a dyno- 
meler This Is a device which consists of a sat of steal 
rollers mounted In the floor which are hooked ig> to a com- 
puter The car la driven onto the dynometer and all the 
hook ups are made When the car has bean fully hook- 
ad in to the dyno the engineer haa control of the gaa brakes 
gear shift Ignition and accessories from a control booth 
The car la warmed up and than one gaUoo of gas Is put In 
the tank The ei«lnaar atarts Uia ear and puts it in gear 
from his control booth He than piachaa In a speed and a 
road The road can be either smooth or rough highway 
or cMy The car runs on the steel rollers and the com 
puter printa out the gas mllea«B the car Is getting 

This la fine in a lab, but It is not accurate for real 
driving With the mechanical hook upe the car can be 
aecaleratad a«l decelerated at a conataik rate. Constant 
acceleration and deceleration Is great for gaa mileage 
but It Is impossible i o do In real life Also on a dyno the 
■laed can be held at a constant spaed When driving your 
spaed fluctuatea one or two m ph becauaa there la no 
way to keep your fool absolutely still 

Another faUacy In the EPA raUnga Is the uae of the 
Ann itaaU When the car is run on the dyno It bss no 
*lyar (no extra weight ) only on« gallon of gaa (a full 
tai* of Ma weighs over 100 po«aidB).no rolllog resistance 
(the car la not moving on a road), and no temperature 
or humidity vaHatlons (the car Is teMad In a controlled 

All of the above advanages can add from one to three 
rallea per gaUon to the gas mtleege 

Another area of Inaccuracy la tie fact that the te«8 
ears have a manual iranemlsslon Moat people are 
buying cara with aulomatlca The difference can also 
be one to two miles per gallon Ir will probably be sven 
greater In cars like the PlKO. Bobcat oc Gremlin small 
cars with four cylinder anglaaa (or •••■ ■■■II »<» cyltod- 
er eialnas) ware not daaifflMi tor MMOMtlc iransmis- 
slona The small ei«lne usaa about ooa-thlrd of Its power 
Juai to turn the transmission 

Next weak 111 talk about <ra]m ytw ea 

Fuhire Fovls' and Unser*- get the feel of race car excitement at a Pala- 
tine shoppinK renter where people can come in and race loy cars for 
$1 an hour. (Pholo by Donald Brynelsen) 

Inangel have set up a scale 
one mile road course that cus- 
tomers can race their cars for 
the price of one doUarper hour, 
provided they bring their own 
The cars that customers most 
often race are the Aurora A FX 
Magna traction, and G Plus 
The Magna traction cars are 
built so that the motor mag- 
nets are attracted to the power 
rails on the track thus helping 
to hold them down at high 
speeds The G plus cars are 

similar but aie Dullt different- 
ly which makes them 30 per cent 
faster than a normal car Also, 
there are a number of items 
on the market such as spe- 
cial amatuers, gear sets, and 
wheels that the owner of a car 
can use to make it go faster 
and hold the track better 

Although regular scheduled 
races will not be run till some 
time In the future, people can 
come Into the shop to test their 
cars and have friendly com- 

petition with others When two 
or more race, there is all the 
thrill and excitement of a big 
lime race meet as the drivers 
Battle to out -drive their op 
aonems flashing down the 
straights and gilding Into the 

For the price of a dollar 
students can enter the exciting 
world of auto racing They 
can experience the Walter MItty 
like feeling of being a Fo>t 
or Unser 

Harper offers European tour 

A gtMui iiHir (il Hiiroi*. ^irr-t.-. 
inK Ih. I uismi- iinri culture of fivi' 
xiunlnis, i» bfinn ufftTi-dbx Har 
fn-r riiiM vuninicr Thi Iim ■ 
oriniiiMl'.v ><hcdu(ed for 

V, I ^ ■■ '— " ."xtrrnied tM - - 

. Tii'Ti' divers*' 

t: , , rii' i'l'.nr.ini 

runs from ^' 

1"»7H with ' "I 

iTHT, Liicvnu- and ih<' .>wi»» Al|»t», 
PjirJH, BruirM^lj*. Amwterdum, and 
[.ondi'ii Trjn'fi wiii bt' bv jt^t. 
Ir.iin. hu> .ind lcrr\. .AiTummi^ 
dJ>tlt>Il^ will IX' in iiulfts iind rol 
k'K*" dtirmitont > 

ni. protJf ''» '"■■'' 

bv Itv- (■'i..>d Svn ''nt 

Cro^r >>"- 


(•■"'' ■ '■ -'■■ '" 

studli-d, *i~ w 
lanl m h,,-l,,i 

iilMl ■ 

thip , 

Hole! dininK room- iiid kinhons. 
[vriivimial <afi>, o^kti .or lood 
mi rkcbs imd cookinn schools ma\ 
I,, 1 i-iti-d. r.uidi'd lours will b>' 
lo nunnTtajs attraflioiis in 
'.fj, th( t oiossfum, Iht V.ill 
(an, Nolu- name. Iht H iK"l-. 
IK'llt. iind the Tower of London 
Ihf ro-l t^rlTOrtsrils ii'd non 
-ludinl- If SI 49.5. 'niele. .oMr- 
round lnp,.i .• Ml.mfrom 

O'Hare. >: 

iJiliiin. Iijd(fin>; mm im. i.s. Kuided 
lours and fWld trips. leiHire-. and 

insurance In addibon. sludi ; 
wjshm« lo earn tredil will !■■' 
biilion fees lo the colleRc. 

The lour IS open to Harper 
students, stall, and their familie.s. 
Afier Oct. :tll, the program will 
also he o|»'n lo the community. 
Smre . nroianent will be limited. 
.ipiiiuaiioiis should be submitted 
f.irl\ .■Vfipiiealions antl further 
miormation may be obtained 
from .Ms Mirth.i Smumsen at 
,S97-H(K)ll, extension ■2H'i. or Ms. 
Su/anne Herron. extension 571. 

s siti s irrij" 
1 arl Ix-eli,'' ■ 
ss tilt rt'Mitioii 
sine toeulliire 

Seminar challenges 
housewife role 

■Th<- Homemaker A» An Art- 
ii.!.' a semuiar desinm-d lo chttl- 

The Fashion llesign Up-.n 
C LIB has been baking! Ju»l (ol- 
io* yijur none lo delklouB good- 
iea. cike«, cmikieM, breads, etc. 
Wedne«dav"» bake sale will be 
held ill A Building Lounge (rom 
S»:(X)-2lMr .Malte Sure you eat u 
light lum-h so you have plenty of 
ro..ini for de»!*ert1 


Iht Ini just a housewife" 

Uise tre*iuentl\ iis*'d by wa> 

, ntie their traditional 

oHered by the Harper 

eii - 1 logram Thurs., tV-l 

The .eminar will be held from 
9 am to 3 p.m. in the Board 
Kwim of Building A a1 the Pala 
line Campus, Tuition is Sit' and 
will include lunch. 

Ms, Hetsy Ward of ArlinKion 
Heights will give a slide pres<,n 
talion Tlbal To Do With What 

Granny Threw Out' Ms. Li la 
Chiapetla of Arlinglon Heights 
wiij present a display of home- 
making arts, .ind discuss a wide 
range of creative ideas for beau- 
tifying the home. Ms. .\loisi Zeh 
ner. an Arlington Heighis 
will show is.miplingof herarlislie 
work an.l present a slide showing 
o( her paintings. 

To enroll, telephone the i 
Wmiing Education AdmLssions i fl 
fice. .11:17 31KM). extension 410. 

Child eare tor a f« is available 
by lelephonuig for reservations at 
397-3lH)0, extension 262. 

•^ • 

October 24. 1977 



HomccominR Quwn Carrie Kujawa. left, poaeei with lier 
attendanti) Kalhy Hamm, center, and Shari Perry, riKiit. 
at ttie Homecoming Dance at Plum Grove Club where 

Harper's 1977 HomerominK Queen Carrie Kujawa. center, is pri-^onlwl 
to the foothail fare* at halftime during the Homecoming game. At tar 
left in attendant Shari Perry, and at far right m attendant Kathy Hamm 
(Photo by Dave N'ewhardt) 


BeglnnlnK Monday, Octotier 
31, selected career area class- 
rooms will be vlsiied by Stu 
dent Development faculty for 
educational planning 

During the weelts of Novem 
ber U IS and November 21 
23. Student Development faculty 
will be available to students tor 
academic planning and assist 
anee They will (» located at 
tables (xitside the Dtvlalonal 

Refer to the Hat below for 
location of the specific dlvl- 
lon and faculty memtters 

Student Development faculty 
(counsalorsl are available now 
(or educational planning 

Iknnb Hrakki; 
Marnui^rrh' Kw aid 

IV>..'li.i.i!h'i!l A 

Rill Ncbon 

lit. Mtilh. PKyoical Sfwiw 

Urn Aifc •■■! lliBigii 

,1 ji ru' I ■ '■ 


Liltrnil \n- 

,Jnhn rjtp,ini1i'iM 

■ l<-allli JMrnce 

I II II i: I ' >bon 

WonwriN Center 

■• -••nbcfK 

the contest winnerH were announced, (photo courtesy of 
Harper College) 



The final two offerings In a 
series of cuntinuing education 
seminars for building inspectors 
and offlcial.'i, code administrators 
and builders will be presented at 
Harper on Tuesday. November 1 
and Tuesday, December 6. 

The seminars will be held in 
BuUding C. Room 103 from 1:30 
p.m. to 5:t»0p.m. Registration fees 
are $15.00 per scminsir. 

The November seminar will 
Ingtiiiuhl Ihe specific code require- 
ments for energy conser\'ation in 
new buildings. 

What the plan examiner and 
building uCficiai should look for in 
tirms of code compliance will be 
the topic of discussion at the 
Decemlwr seminar. 

Keimelh M. Schoonover, P.K., 
a suff engineer for the Building 

OtTidals and Code Administra- 
tors InternalionHi, Inc., wiu con- 
duct the seminars. 

f-iir funher information, call 
Ihf ( ornmunity llevclopmeni 
KduntiDii (enter. 3y7-30(K), ex- 
tension 574. 



K.\l K.\SI(1\ 

enl CenlTT 

,\ u; 



a;m 7 





>»c.,-liite ,( 




HI I'l 
H t 1 •< 








»i-w iind fnblic Mervlcr 

l'l,>n ,-,!'. 

n24 .i.■^. 

IMH* :i'H 

»ua ,iM4 

England tours 
combine travel 
and study 

Two spring tours to England 
are being offered by the Harper 
Travel/Study Program. The 
eight-day tours, open to Harper 
students, staff and community 
residents, wUl depart Mar. 25 and 
return Apr. 1. 

Participants on the London 
theatre tour will view the city by 
day and theatres by night. Option- 
al tours to Stratford and Canter- 
bury are available. 

The English countryside tour 
will be headquartered in York, a 
medie\'al walled city In northern 
England. Vacationers may take 
optional tours to Scotland, the 
Bronte home on the Yorkshire 
moors, and seaside villages. — '~ 

The price for either lour is^589 
and includes air transporttUioA, 
hotel accommodations and con- 
dnental breakfast, theatre tickets, 
and train bransportatlon to York. 

Literal arts credit is available 
(or students who develop an Inde- • 
pendent shidy project In theatre 
or literature. 

For additional Information or 
applications call Ms. Mary Jo 
Willis or Ms. Martha Slmonsen 
at 397-3000, extension 285. 



We sre the eatt coast's 
largest distributor of Hi 
Ki. CB. TV. and Car 
,'s(iT«'n. \Xe are looking 
M' )-\|iand our (Campus 
>alfs l'ro)/ram. Set your 
owii profit margins tm 
e<iui(iment like Pioneer. 
Viarani/. Si>n\. .Sansui. 
IVar and lly-Gain. liver 
- million dollar inventory. 
No minimum <H-ders. 
■vnil ^ippliialions. includ- 
mjr rcftremes ami pre- 
^ loii-fniplovnient to: 
Donii 1 llioll c (1 





TMsTlakM «>OT« 

S..m*a, Oct 33 








7 AM -10 PM 

Under the Orange & Yellow Wbter Tank 


October 24, 1977 

Homecoming game a delight for all 

Hawks triMlg* UirouRh Trtton* detttut lo win H-rper'ii Homecoming 
Ksne Urt w^k. (Ffcoto by D«*e Newbardt) 

Golf team first in invitational 

by Jeia PrviMlaf 

Tbc OoU Mam c«|i«um> HM 
piacf honor* •! the OuPaiK Invtlk- 
Uonal •nd placed ftwrtti •nd flllh 
Id the Mate wide MM and Lakt 
County ImrtMlMMia. mfut- 

Ul ol ftn» from Sywirt. Spdl* 
man. and Muelhtf tin 

Haipat Qotf Mam took iht over all 
(MB tMt at the llttPa«c Invlta- 

Coach Ro«*r Bcchtotd Irlt hi* 
kaoi dtd quttr w«U and made 
tpKial mcndon of C>aral Muelkr. 
-' H* ha* iMcn JuM gnat, ivol coo- 
iMint," extlainicd the coach. 

He lUrthcr pointed out tkclrsue 
CM* I* ci>ntln«»nl on whether Ihey 
can keep un Improvlnc; and »hae* 

a* they did «I IKit'ar- 

They •»* going to need all the 
tM:|ira««imil Ikcy attala bccaua* 
•• ttt nmam of ike MM and 
Lake Cooaly Invllatlonal* chow, 
there are « few olhCT good Kama 
In the *t«ie. naawly Uncola Trail* 
•ho won balk InvUatlonato. 

-Whm tiiraklng nl «ale wWe 
conVMHcM." eoalhlMt Coach 
Bmlrioki. "itic name* Lincoln 
Trails. Lake County. Elgin, tian- 
vilk, and Harper come up a* the 

WHk the lecttooaia coming up 
on Oct 1*. the <i>»»tion »» to 
the top ttam I* very pcrttncnt. 
"The *eclkmak are very tough, 
only lour of the 12 t»«m» In the 
actional canqo«;Uy."»«*d Coach 
Bachlold.'aad U> our sectional 

there i* both Triton and .loliel 
to contend with. " 

Coach Bechtold polnledoulthat 
•Inoe It B only a one day lour 
nament with 12 team* anything 
can happen; the ch«nce» of an 
upact are higher. 

Such I* not the cait In the Con- 
krcnoe where the Hawks hold 
down a toltd ftr»l place thai could 
not be shaken even il they were 
•o place ttilrd in their last two 

The (iolf lei»ni» record in con- 
ference 1» now 273 1/2 with onh 
JoUet with a dialanl 22-8 record 
even doae. 

The l»»t coolerence meet will 
be held «l Thornton, on the 
25th of Oct 

by Joka PrcUalag 

The Hawks won their third 
game In a row with a 200 vic- 
tory over Triton Tht lame 
ended Harpers Homecoming 
week on a winning note 

Not only was this the Hawks 
third win in a row. It was also 
tha teams third shutout. At 
the momeiK. Hawks are Just 
one game away from 1st place 

The Hawks struck a balance 
of offensive and defensive plays 
which saw Harper gain 290 
yards ami limit the Triton Tro- 
jans to Just 120 

Ins only time the Trojans 
thrcataoed was in the first quar - 
ter. They fatned 90 of their 
120 yard* and came close to 
■ca-li« twice However, luck 
waa not on their side and their 
attempts resulted In failures 

Triton had a touchdown call - 
ed l>ack on a penalty and then 
Blsaed a field goal anempt to 
and the first quarter wlthnelth 
er team scoring 

A quarterback sneak by Jim 
Atkinson, followed by an eKtra 
point . made the score 7 - In the 
second quarter Then Pete 
PassagllB kicked a field goal 
to leave the score 10-0 at half- 

Heads -up football, played by 
Sam Zavatsky In the third quar- 
ter, allowed Harper good field 
position, following a bad punt 
by Triton The Hawks then 
broutfit the ball closer and 
Passaglla kicked another field 

Finally, in the fourth qtiar- 
ter Ricky Williams, who had a 

101 yard game, rushed in from 
the 3 yard line to provide the 
Hawks with the finishing touch- 
es of a 20-0 victory 

Coadi Ellasak pointed out 
that this was the most com- 
plete game played by the en- 
tire team He added that he 
felt the offense was now surf- 
ing to move with the ball 

Receiver Bill Strawn credit - 
ed good execution and the return 
of a few key players tor the new 
fourxl success of the offense 

The offense gained 290yanl8. 
much of tt off the work of Ricky 
Williams and Nell Schmidt Both 
Williams and Schmidt were 
named the players of the week 

After the 90 yard first quar- 
ter achieved by the Trojana, 
the defense tJghtei»d up their 
play and held them to Just 30 
vards (or the rest of the game 
Defensive lineman Steve Chor- 
nik Illuminated on the reasons 
for the continued success of the 
defense We have formed Into 
a cohesive unit where each man 
knows his position and can count 
on the guy nen to him to do 
their Job ■■ 

With three games left Coach 
Ellasak refuses to count his 
team out The chances for our 
success Increase every week, 
by next weekend there could be 
a four way tie for first place We 
are still In It. ' promised Coach 

The Hawks play Jollet under 
the lights In an away game at 
7 30 on Oct 22. followed by the 
last home game of the season 
against Concordia on Oct 29 
at 1 p m 

Krueger reaches regionals 

b> Peggy Brooka 

Harper hosted the •onten* 
tennis sectionals 00 Oct 14-15. 
sending only one player Kris 
Krueger onto ragiaaals 

The competlttM •«• tOiJgll. 
•2 singles played Shann Kirk- 
wood was defeated by Oakton 
Collage 8-0 8 Sandy Nor 
ion was also beaten 61, 6 1 
Karen O Malley showed hope, 
defeating her Norton opponem 
6-3 6-2 but was In turn de 
featedby Plgin 6 I. 6 2 

Doubles play was much the 
same with •! double players 
Krueger Klrkwood uimat by H 
gin 606 1 and #2 doubles 
Norton Kelly dafaatad by Du- 
PageS 4. 6-4 

There was some excelleiK 
teiBls played during this quail 
fy Ing louma mem ■ ■ Coach 

Martha Lynn Bolt commented, 
I WHS very pleased with Kris s 
play, especially against Du 
PagBsel player 

The team also had a meet 
Oct 11 against Concordia Col- 
lege In which they defeated a 
lour year school 6 3, the first 
time this season 

Kris Krueger, •! singles 
player and Sharon KIrkwood •2 
.singles both lost to Concordia 
with scores of 6-7, 6- 10 re- 
spectively, while '3 4 5, and 
6 singles defeated their op 
ponents Sandy Norton li> " 
Karen O Malley 10 ", inekr N«' 
bbeUi« 10 3. and Lynn Schul 

enburg 10-4 

Harpers "l doubles players 
Krueger Kirkwood lost to Con- 
cordia S H, but •Zdoublesplay- 
, rs Nurion O Malley took their 
mutch ^< 7. followed by Schulen 
burg -Nebbellng taking theirs 

Coach Bolt felt the women 
played. Extremely well con 
slderlng the cold and the wind 

This meet left the team s 
overall record at 4 wins. 5 
losses, and 1 lie and confer 
ence record of 2 wins and 2 

Coach Bolt in closing noted, 

Kris h..s come a long way 
throughcjui ihp season as has ray 
entire team 


Attention ^ 














your favfunt 


'to us h we II enlarge them lo 
IV X 14 , expertly mat them on 
cotot coordinated aitist board j 
and fraine ihem with glass in a 
beautiful contefTiporary metal 
frame for only 29.9S 

Hawks place lltk at meet 

by Mitch Rllcy 

Every team has a bad day 
and I guess the Harper cross- 
country team had theirs last 
Saturday at the DuPage In 
vitallonal The Hawks placed 
1 1th out of 26 teams . which 
really Isn't too bad consider 
Ing It WHS the strongest field 
of competition around con- 
taining teams like Jackson 
(meet winner i and Macomb from 
Michigan. Haskell from Kansas 
and Meremac from St Louis . 

who were all in the top 10 to 
15 teams In the nation last year 
As far as Harpers conference 
anl Regions, were not bad off 
at all, we still outran all the 
N4C conference schoub. which 
shows an excellent chance of 
bringing a conference champion 
title back to Harper Regions 
Is another story, Lincolnland 
which seems to be the strong 
est team at the moment finish 
ed ahead of us, theyllbelheiop 
contender, as far as second 
place goes it 11 be a fight all 

the way Other teams contending 
for that spot will be Danville- 
who was second in the Region 
IV competition last year. Lake 
County might also give us a 
fight Harpers chances of mak- 
ing it to the NJCAA cross. 
country championships inTus- 
con Arizona can beareallty. its 
not out of reach Well il 
all happens this week at Cham 
paign Illinois where the Region 
IV competition will be held this 
year So give tt your bestHar 
per and good luck' 

Racquetbali ■ Tennis Specials 


Initiation tee 51 00, Ploy 01 oiten 
as you like Mon -Sun, 8.304.30 
lor 520 00 per month Or 515,00 
member ship 55. 00 per court M-F 


J Membership 530,00 per yr, rvion 

:THERrGHTCLUB fi 58oop=rhour 

: scHAUMBURQ, FREE Racquetball Lessons 

:(312) 397-3300 Colllorappointmem 397J300 

MBaMnd Haden Place Restaurant, tuel oft Algonquin Hoed) 


William Roinev Horoer Colleae AlonnriM.,, r,n^ B„c=ll„D i. d-i_._ ,,, . .■^ 

Vol.12, No. 10 

y Horper College, Algonqu,,, and Roselle Roods, Polotme. Illinois 60067, 312^7-3000 

October 31, 1977 

Vice-president Mann resigns 

AnaounceiiKnt Is \x\rt% msd* 
of the nsicnatlon or Harper V'Ire 
Preddent of Adminlalrative Ser 
vte» Dr. Wiaiam J. Marni. Dr. 
Mann ha* actrpted « post as Vlc« 
Chancellor of AdminlstraUon for 
the Metropolllan Communit>' Col 
iege» in Kaniaa City. Missouri. 

Maao has served as Vice Presi- 
dent of AdmtnistraUve Services 
and Treasurer at Harper for the 
past ten years. He came to Har- 
per In 1967 after six years as 
Astlslani Superintendent of Busi^ 

■•« In District 59 in Klk Grove. 

•VhUe at Harper. Mann has 

watched the instilutian grow from 
an enrollment of «b<iul llKK)«tu 
dents in temporary quarters in 
Elk Grove Vtllaife to the praseni 
campus and an enroument of ap- 
proximate!} 20,000 students. 

Mann has been instrumenia; in 
loog-range planning al Harper. 
He is also author of an account- 
ing manual used by all coiicges in 
Illinois. His doctoral dissertation 
from Northern Illinois I'niversitj' 
In UeKaib, on the subject of educa 
tlooal pianning for community 
coUe^s won an award from the 
Nadonoi AasociatiOD of Business 

(fflclaL* Up was elected In 1976 
l<> a four yenr term as ^ Com- 
missioner Of the North Central 
Association Commission on In- 
stitutions of Higher Kducation. 

Harper I'residenI Dr. Rob»-rl E- 
Lahti responded io Mann's resig- 
nation saying, "The College and 
the community have benefited tre- 
mendously from Mann's profes- 
sional leadership and expertise. 
His departure from Hiirper will 
leave a void in uur ndministra 
tive staff that wUl be diltlcult to 
fUl; however, this new position in 
Kansas City is anexcellentraieer 

Studio theatre remodeled 

opportunity f<ir him and he has 
our very besi wishe.^i for continu- 
ing success " 

Munn stated thai ■When the op- 
portunity surfaced for me in Kan- 
sas City in a multi-campus college 
district I accepted the position 
believing I can contribute lo the 
further development of an exce] 
lent college system and broaden 
my own experience at the same 
time. " 

Mann and his family will re- 
locate to the Kansas City area 
where Ihe new duties as Vice Chan 
cellor of AdmiriHlriiiion bt.->tin in 
Jan. I97M. 

by Sterri Kaeifal 

The Harper Colle«e Studio 
Tlieatre Is finally becoming a 
reality It Is located In A 139 
■ light behind the cafeteria 
Ms Mary Jo Willis, theatre 
coordinator. Is very enthusi- 
astic over this new space al- 
iened to her The quality of 
productions can Improve," she 
said, tiecauae wedohavemore 
q>Bce to work In "It really 
represents a step forward for 
theatre on campus- brou^l a- 
bout mainly thro<i||hreco«nltlan 
of our past accomplialunenls ' 
More office space, a shop 
■ree with tools needed to build 
•««. and a costume storage 
■ree, complete with a s«wlr« 
I maclne. are just some of the 
Improvements A performance 
area and a small theatrical 
lighting system will help to 
create an acting environment 

when actliw classes are re- 
hearsing scenes ' 

Mary Jo has 17,800 00 to 
work with, and tt Is beti« spem 
lor the remodeling and pur- 
chasing of new e<|ulpinenl ' 

Mr Bob Burton, director of 
television, has been "verysup- 
ponlve and co-operative" says 
Mary Jo He lets them use the 
T V studio to rehearse For 
the past two years, they've had 
to rehearse and build sets In 
empty classrooms and In the 
halls on weekends and In the 

This area Is mainly a re- 
hearsal area and set construc- 
tion area It will seat about .SO 
people Major productions will 
still be presented in the T V 

There Is sUll a problem with 
storage, even with this area, 
because after every show, prov 
<u>d other materials arc ac- 

cumlated There Is still the 
problem with what to do with 
these Items and where to put 

Some future goals would in- 
clude lunchtlme theatre ac- 
tivities because A139 Is so 
close to the cafeteria Some 
one- act plays could maytie be 
opened up to students and staff 
during the lunch hours 

Hopefully, this whole re- 
modeling project will be com 
pleted by second semester 

The Harper Studio Theatre 
and Sludem Activities presents 
the award -winning musical 
The Fantastlcks ■ In the TV 
studio in buUdlng F on Nov 
*. 5. II, 12 at 8pm and 2 30 
pm 6. 13 Tickets are $2 
for the public and $1 for stu 
dents and st»rf 

New community college 
odministrators chosen 

\l Iht' I 111, I.') ,ii„| Hi i,„.,,,|, 
■ >l (hr I irK.nii/.itinn ..t ( r,i,i!,,„ 

,,y r,,|l.^.„ S„,,i^r.t^. y . ■ ,, , (,,, 


■ ''■ .Vrliculafion 

' ' iiiitiw Member 

■ > " i^K I'.iro' Mem- 

l>.T * tri;,-fir,.r 
liiliri-slni |>.irli,> should cnlact 
i:''S-'i"ii.ii Hir.-doi 
■-"■:-. i!jl, ri>lri, iii fio-luij; till' 
< • • IS ni.vtinn in I'JIS. |,I,.,im- 
'-■iM.iil llir KcKi..iial Dirccli.r pri- 
"'''" ^ "I '" "^"V 12 Mini l.'l riHvtinj; ;il 

>' ' ■ '■-■"■ 11' ami l.'l rtHTliiii.' (Lirpcr 

■'I "' < S. thf (..llouiiin („,>, furthi-r inforiii.iliononlHcl 

1....LS »,UI U fill,, I M.. ,,„, s,„^h,. „, ur,i.h, ( „iJe^-e • .\rctiiv.>l Sluii..Til (iovrriiiii, nl. :t4(H) N. 

• f.-Kij-luliv, .\lf.iir» romniill,,- .Auslin. < la, ,vk ..r rail 777- 

t hairman N 1 (i4 ImII,:.- 
I'h'.' ..|.l ■■..: ..... „,.„■..■, 

tn iii<- '.cin-r,.! .\>-,-,„bh 1., 

\ Classical trio to 
perform Nov. 8 

Eastern Illinois Iniversity Trio 

I will appear in the final concert of 
the Harper fall semester mint- 
concert series. The cunotrt will be 
in BuUding P. Room 208 on Tue., 
Nov. 8 ill 12: 15 p.m. Admissicm 
la free. 

~, " M is comprised uf East- 
< I'niversity faculty 
:,.M.j^,,v..iherlne Smith, R.mald 
I Kogen and Oona.d Tracy who 
I wUl perform works by Legreiai. 
' Martin and Beethoven 
j In addition to her leaching res- 

ponalbUltk.. a» • pro(c««)r of 
piano. Dr. Smith has maintained 
an active prrformlng career and 
Is weU known for her piano work- 
shops and cjinirs. 

Viollnlsl Ronald Kogen began 
hi* prafewlonal carter as a nwmr 
her dlhe New Orleans Phiajar- 
moBk Otehcstra and subsequent- 
ly ftt tm rntt l with the Minr»»ata 
Ochestra and the ChiiMKo l.yrk 
Donald Tracy, cellist, is director 
of the Eastern lllinola Unhrersliy 

President WlUlgm E. MlU«r. CMUr, of the Harpw Collei* F««Ity 
American Federadoa of TeaclMra, lociU 1600. pTMaata book-amrd' 
acholarsUpa to aophoinore John PralMl^. laft. a PoUdeal Sdaoce 
maior, and Sbaroo Gcldwr. right, a aophomora Liberal Arte major 
T»e awarda defray part of the atudeBU' book caat. They are awarded 
each aemeater by the FaciUty Senate and ita Book Scholarahlp com- 
mtltee oa the baala of achoUrahlp and claaa atandlnf ThU caah 
•t»ard la another of the actlvltlea that the PaciUty Senate apooaor 
to encoorage atndy and cdocatioBnl Improvement. ' 

2 hAPBincieR 

Gallup surveys 

Parents willing to become active in 

October 31, 1977 

educational process 

by SlMTri Kncllel 

Parens . tn the future, may 
be becoming (JuUe active In 
ihe educations! process by help- 
\nt their children In school 
This »ould be achieved ihrougti 
a course of instruction to guide 
their children 

Annual Gallup surveys on 
What the Public Thinlia of the 
Public Schools concludes that 
there Is a positive attitude to 
wards parents working closely 
wlih the schools The idea be- 
hind this is that if students are 
to reach their fuU educational 
potertlal, their parent must be 
come Involved in the process 
The results of the survey 
indicates that more than three 
out of every four US aAilts 

approve of the idea of offering 
courses to parents bs a re- 
gular part of the public school 
educational process A vote 
of nearly A to 1 in favor of 
this plan was reached by par- 
ems. Some parents are will- 
ing to pay additional taxes to 
support such a program 

In a preset* survey - which 
WHS constructed by the Ket- 
tering Foundation - an effort 
was made to discover specific 
subjects that might be included. 

From a total of 16 suggested 
topics, parents of children now 
attending school were asked 
to choose those that interested 
them most 

The topics are listed below 
in order of genera! interest by 
parents whose eldest child is 

13 to 20 vears old: 

1 What to do about drugs, 
smoking, use of alcohol 

2 - How to help the child 
choose a career 

3 ■ How to help the child 
set high achievement goals 

4 - How to develop good 
work habits 

5 - How to encourage read- 

6 - How to increase interest 
in school and school subjects 

7 - How to help the child 
organize his her homework 

8 How to improve parent - 
child relationships 

9 - How to improve the 
chllds thinking and observation 

10 How to deal with the 
child's emotional problems 

Withdrawl Smoking program begins 

Ad innovative amoklng with- 
drawal program has Just been 
jointly announced by Chicago 
Lung AModation. the IJniventity 
of Illinois Clrcl* Campuj Depart- 
mcot of Paychology. and WeiUnke 
Community Hoapitai. 

The dynamic, orw program util- 
laea ttw behavioral approach to 
smoking eetaatlon by offering tlie 
partidpanl a choice of three dif- 
ferent techniquea to Uck thehabH. 
The partidpaol a taken out of the 
usual passive or llaieaer roit and 
la actively InvoiVfd «l all ttines. 
These behavioral technique* 
will be introduced witbout diarge 
on Sun., Nov. 13. and Mon., 
Nov. U. at 7 p.m.. al tbt Wesl- 
lakt Community Hospilai. 1225 
W. Superior, Melrose Park. Those 
inkresled shouidregislrrfor either 
Sun. or Mon. but not for both 

On Nov. 15. 16. and 17. the 
•dual wtthdrawal Ualalnc aca- 
skoos wtU be In procrcaa al Itae 

AnodMr Imponant part at the 
progrUD la tha bonas booster or 
reinfonemiol session on Nov. 23 
to review each participant's pro- 
grass tn Individual and personal 

The cost oJ th« complete pro- 
gram la Just tS. Advance (egts- 

tration is required andenro'ilmeni 
a limiled to .16. 

Thi» unkjue program approach 
was developed by members of the 
University of Illinois Psychology 
Department- sfudento in adcwlor 
ato training program-under the 
direction of Mr. Charles L. Crud- 
er. PhD., associate professor of 
psychology at Ihe Untverslty. and 
n member of Chicago I.ung As- 
sociation's Smoking and Health 
tommltlee. ind Mr Laurence 
Crtmm. ChD , assistant professor 
of tiie L nlversity, 

Tl»e three lechnjijues offered are 
Mazatioa TralaiBC. Negative 
Imafery, and SeV-Control. 

■daxatloB Training works on 
tlie premise that smokers often 
have a tendency to smoke more 
under stress and feelmg anxious. 
Relaxation training is aimed al 
reducing tension, thus eliminating 
one bodily cue for lighting a cigar- 
ette. Nisative Imagerr also 
known as covert sensltiiation, is 
dcttgned to reduce the pleasure 
of smoking. Sell-Control ap^ 
proach involves the teaching ct a 
number ot lechmques designed to 
help the person gain control over 
his or her smoking. 

Casaeltr tapes are an impor- 
tant tool in implementing the tech- 
niques for each individual as they 

are used in home practice or home- 
work after the sessions. Partici- 
pants musi keep a amoklng diary 
for evaluation and direc- 


In a personal interview Dr. 
Cruder said, "this program is 
very different from previous pro- 
grams and those now avaliabkta 
the public. This program will 
teach the individual techniques 
to help themselves . . how to 
cope. Trained professional per- 
sonnel will participate and there 
will be several techniques avail 
able for Ihe choosing lliLs method 
is much more Uke if Ihe individual 
was to see a psychoiogisi or men- 
tal health professional for assis- 

Because there la such Individual- 
ized instruction in this new ap- 
proach to stop smoking, it is 
necessary lo limit participant* to 
the first 36 to enroll. 

E»-sniokers are the volunteers 
who aistat in supporting the par 
ticlpanls and encouraging them 
tn their etforu through persona! 

■Enrollment for the innovative 
program is now open and partici- 
pant* must register by calling 243- 
2000, ExL 41. There wUi be •• 
waiting or stand-by ilst when the 
quota of 36 has been registered 

11 How to use family ac- 
tivities to help the child do bet- 
ter In school 

12 - How to Improve the 
child's school behavior 

13 How to reduce television 

14 How to help the child 
get along with other children 

15 - How to Improve health 

16 How to deal with dating 

Ranked below tn order of 
general Interest are the same 
16 suggested topics for parents 
whose eldest child is 12 .vears 
of age or younger 

1 - What to do about drugs 
smoking, use of alcohol 

2 How to help the child 
set high achievement goals 

3 - How to develop good 
work habits 

4 - How to improve the 
child's school behavior 

5 - How to improve the 
child's thinking and observation 

6 • How to deal with the 
child s emotional problems 

7 - How to Increase interest 
in school and school subjects 

8 How to help the child 

Sports complex promises best year 

OH season use of new snow 
groomU^ e<iuipmenl. introduced 
at the end of 'last winter, plus Ihe 
continuing artUlciai snow- making 
capability . promise Uie best year 
yel for winter sports al Evanston'a 
Janes Park Winter Sports Conn 
plex. convenient to the entiie Chi- 
cago area. Oaklon St. near Dodge 

Once again skiing, tobogganing 
and sledding will be offered daily 
by tlK Evanaton Recreation De- 
pactmenl whenever temperatures 
■re iow enouch lo permit making 
or maimalnii« snow. The itiea 
remain the same as last year 

Adjacent lo Ihe three-acre, man- 
made "mounlaln" thai rlnes 65 
■eel and has a ski run of 300 feet, 
to ample free puking and a mod- 
en «annli« shelter where ski 
•quipmeni and tabocgnn* can be 
rented- As weather permit*, two 

outdoor naniral ice rinks, one for 
Ice akattng will be maintained and 
open without charge. 

The complex will open 
after Dec. 1 «» several days of 
continued temperatures in the low 
JOs permit the establishment of 
Ibe initial snow base. Last year 
opening date was IV-t 6 Thv 
{•ditty «1" remain oi 
diliaos permit, ihrouK 
1978. This year in order lo pri> 
tect patrons the compleit wUldoae 
w henever the wtnd-chUl factor dip* 
to minus 2S <lc«n«« or the actual 
lemperaluf* lanerodegrees ot leas. 
To iearn operaUng conditions be- 
fore coming, call the 24-hour mim- 
ber M»-S449 

Normal operating hours will be: 
4 to 10 p.m., Monday through 
Thursday and until 1 1 p.m. Fri- 

10 am. to 11 pm., Sat. 10 am 

to 10 p.m. Sua holidays and dur- 
ing iocal school holiday vacation. 
A live-use pass for cojisting and 
tobogganing will be: $5 for adulU; 
$2 for a child 12 or younger. 
The dally admission for U> 
sports' remains at $1.50 for an 
adult and ».50 for a child. Ski- 
ing, including access lo the rope 
tow lift, is available on Ihe five- 
use pass at $10 for adults and $5 
for a chUd. DaUy ski tees are $3 
tor fin adull and $1.50for achild. 

(.roup rales are available 
through special arrangenrienn 
wHh David Tungatc. Winter 
Sports Supervisor 

Beginning the week of Jan. 9. 
1978. sets of three one-hour 
learn-lo-»ki «»sons will be offered 
for children 8 lo 1 1. youth 12 lo 
14. teens 15 to 18. and adults 

For further information ca!! 
328-2100 eit. 227. 

organize his her homework 

9 How to improve par 
ent- child relationships 

10 - How to help the child 
choose a career 

11 - How to use family ac- 
tivities to help the child do 
better in school 

12 - How to encourage read- 

13 - How to help the child 
get along with other children 

14 - How to reduce television 

15 How to deal with dat- 
ing problems 

16 - How to improve health 

The topics selected as most 
interesting by parents who have 
attended college are not 
marked different from the 
topics regarded as most In- 
teresting by those who have 
had little schooling Thiswould 
indicate that home problems 
are similar tn the most and 
least educated families. 

(Background ijiformation for 
the above article was achieved 
through the use of an article 
appearing in the Chicago Sun- 
Times entitled Parents Will- 
ing to enroll, help pupils " ) 

Health service office 
gets new equipment 

Due to the generosity of the 
student body, the Harper Health 
Service has some new equip- 
ment to use in serving the Col- 
lege community The allocation 
was contingent on the approval 
of a remodeling project recom- 
meixied in the Health Service 
audit report The audit was 
done as part of the 1976-77 
institutional goals and one 
o( the recommendations im- 
plemented was a redesign of 
the traffic pattern in the Health 
Service Room 

Many services are available, 
without charge, to the College 
ccmmunity from 8 15 am 
10 p m . Monday through Fri - 
day and from 9 a m to 1 p m 
on Saturday Some of these are 
throat cultures, to diagnose 
strep. pregnatKy testing, tuber- 
culin skin tests, and venereal 

disease diagnosis ami treat- 

In addition, non - prescription 
medication such as aspirin, 
tvlenol, corlcidln, cough me- 
dication, Alka-Seltier, Maalol 
and throat lozenges are also 
available A part - time physl - 
clan Is In the Health Service 
two hours dally and Wednes- 
day evening from 6-8 p m He 
can see, diagnose, and treat 
Illnesses and write prescrip- 
tions for necessary laboratory 
tests, medications and X-rays 

The Health Service Is staffed 
by registered nursas and part- 
time physicians Courses are 
offered in CPR, weight loss and 
other areas of interest 

111 aixl have a problem 
and wan some help, stop in 
the Health Service, A -362 

Geriatric aide trainina 
program seeks applicants 

It is estimated thai twelve to 
fourteen per cent of elderly citi- 
zens are ill or homebound and 
that approximately six per cent 
are In instituiionh. ThLs has creat- 
ed a need for fadlities and per- 
sonnel to serve the health care 
needs of aged citizens. 

Following a needs assessment 
study nf the north and northwest 
suburbs. Harper has designed a 
tieriatric / Home Health Aide 
training program. The program 
will prepare aides to assist the 
professional nurse in providing 
care for palienis al home or in 
a long term care fanllty. 

louring the eight-week program, 
students will study tlie psycholo- 
gical aspects of caring for the 

elderly, medical terminology and 
geriatric/home health aide 5ki;;5. 
The program will lie funded by 
the Comprehensive EmploymenI 
and Training Act(CETA). CETA 
will auso provide financial assis- 
tance for students in the program. 
Shidents who qualify for CETA 
funding will be interviewed by 
Harper's Program Coordinator. 
Three sessions of the program 
will be offered. The first eight- 
week session begins on Nov. 21. 
The second seaslon will l>egin on 
Feb. 13, 1978, with the final set- 
session beginning on Apr. 24, 

For registration or additional 
mformation, call 397-3000, extcn 
sion 523. 

October 31. 1977 

Editor explains 
letter policy 

Letter to the editor 

Students efforts praised 

dt-ni- ill*! -'.it! wh<' 

m 111'- :..:••■■ t' 

p.iTUiiy.iUM 1 h. ILirptr ~t,Jt (iiirtkipaliliK 

I.r\t.. Sli'\i'n>. K.ithv Hdck 

Tlw purpoaa of an e<)ltort«l M 
to pre»«« an opinion etthar mtp- 
porting or oppoalnc an Iwua 
SInca all Issoas have two aldaa 
It Is Importan that both ara 
equally represantad U la ttM 
policy of this papar to prlM 
letters both supportlnf and op- 
posing the opinions expraasad tn 
the editorial 

All letters to the editor must 
be typed and sicawi Uthawrit 
er choosas to rematn anooy- 
mous he she must sute this oa 
the letter, otherwise hls/har 

oasM irtU ba primed It la 
obvious that not all letters can 
ba printed so xe reserve the 
rlfhl to select the lener which 
best presents It's views on the 

We believe that this policy is 
(air It not only gives opposing 
Wfivpoims the right to rebut- 
tals, but It also allows those 
who support our stand to make 
thrtr support known In this way 
•veryooa Is assure of 
rapr—a nl i ti on. 

i;,ijriit>. and i ftmiin 
:iu> opjMntunity t" p- 
iii7e a™l thank iht I- 

Letter to the Editor 

I ;;. pii't tfiirij.' }K'r*..Mi> ami 
ol thr fkulth Si-, ut 

'""""' ' ' ■ iiiiiir. i-n ih(_ f).i ■■ ■niiiv 

' '" ■ .'I i\\ n in ni.iKu-^jj this a 

'([imental Heiilth 

Stiff er Gun identification needed 

Dear Editor 

The pubUc is coocemad shout 
gun control and as so many paop- 
ple have so often said "How 
many people have to die before 
something Is dons?" However, 
the law eitforcement system 
and the layout of the land In the 
United States would make It 
Impossible to control guns un- 
IMS a suffer Identification sys- 
tem Is activated 

The only practical way to stop 
or lower the death rate la By 
the Ftrearms Owners Idastl- 
flcallon Cards. (F 10 ) and the 
Blue Cards and by regulating 
those who may buy weapona or 

ammunition. These laws would 
tall under the Federal Bureau 
of Alcohol Tobacco and Fire- 
arms, and ihey should provide 
stiff punishment for violations 
This is the proper way to at- 
tack the problem 

LegislaUoo forbidding guns Is 
no solution Leglslstors take a 
bill and add to it so much that 
the polltlclane end up killing 
the bill by smothering it with 
amendmenta. For example, the 
bill to prohibit 'Saturday Night 
Specials" did not }ust cover that 
particular weapon. This bill 
also had provisions on it (ar 

other regulatory maaauraa, 
such Bsammuntlooleadaixaaiid 
powder amouias; snd the bill 
also meitlooed regulatloDS for 
other weapoos, such aa 22 and 
32 pistols. Trying to make 
guia iUagal or trying to con- 
fiscate guns la no solutioa to 
the problem of gun control. 
Wespons must not be taken a- 
way from the honest citltao 
bocauaa "if you make it crim- 
inal to own a weapon, only 
crlmlnala wlU own 

James Buford 

Child care 

(.i-r tui- j"r. 
V\ed. iind I" r 
and frnin I '. 


The Box' is a news in brief column 
Mary Martin 


Scholarship offered 

Ihf original 

!H:,r V Sound i)f Musk." 

i, , •wiwhMrncttrplny. 

r\-R\ SOMK.K- ..\\rno\Y 

,. riinx (let :^."> lur 

TK wMkK III the Slud«biiliiT 

: 'walre. Tickets ar* on »nk 

no* In Student Activiti>'>. AM^tti 

OOOOOOOOOOHOa j^ Husint-ss DivlMc.n ct H.'ir. 

l.<r r.wk-Kf i> <ifIfrinK a scholar- 

• hip "nr ~tiit!rni< in the M.,leria! 

■ V .. m. The 

• till- til both 

lull tmii. iMil jMirt time Htudfiil>. 

The crili-ri.i for this scholarship 
i» student .scholastic avcrnge. un 
u*ual drcumstanoe.s which etlett 

Johnny (ash 


Ski Vail 

a rut 

All Saint* Day 

All fncu;t\. stiTf uniJ «tud>'nt» 
are invited lo a Kuchnrlsitc Cele- 
bration on All Saints I)a\ There 
wlii be II M«s!> lit ]2 Niion in 
BuUding A. Ri'oim 24:^A md a 
M.1S.1 ilt 4:.'l(i pm in Huilding 
-A. room 24 I A and H 

, flub (the 
liiid :i large 
lUl ..I it> lir,4l two nieftir.K- 
hi.s already filied its ^.:-I 
bus loart to Boyne Mtn.. Mitii 

The club is currentl> norkins 
on another bus for the trip 

Thi» Tuejiday's ski meeUng 
(N..V li viiil feature Mr ,le(I 
f^, ; iiigir ol (he ne<* 

H^.r - ^hop in U'HKjlleid. 

Jeff will demonstrate hut w.ixinK 
techniques and ne» ski etjiiip- 
ment. (!•• Hoyne Moun- 

tain UH' ■ "loi 

will be dl-russ. u t 

I ounlrx musk- star JOHWY 
CASH, famous (or such hit* as "1 
Walk the l.ine, ■■.■\ limn Fir...' 
"A Boy N-tiTicii Sue, ■ "t-olsnm 
Prison Ului'-' -md "One Piece 
at a rtiiit-, " will appear for one 
ni(<hl only. !■ ri.. Nov. IH. ,0 th< 

Showtime i> 7 .'til I'M, Ti> to i> 
are $6.5l,i, *7 .'iH and SM .'.n ! .: 
more iitforriiiiion. cm 922 21 in 

Jose Feliciano 

^iEij:rr iii^i' Feliciano wui 
apjii- II 111 ...iiti-rt Hi Harper on 
Fn,, Nov, IM at S p.m. 

Blind sinct- ijirth. Kcliriami dis- 
covered mu.sic ,»t the age of three 
and gave his first public perfor- 
mance at the age of nine. Since 
that time, thf com poser,/ singer,,' 
guitarist h-is gunt: on to earn U2 
(iold Records and t»o (Jrammy 
awards, appear on most tele- 

scholarship needs, and career 

Applications are available from 
the Business DivisionOUice. room 

The deadline for application Is 
Nov 15. 

For further information, contact 
Mr. K.ugene I. Magad. 

Relifdous Club 



i vanity stmas. 
1 the thtim- ^unn 





tciw 1-1 

)]! ^iutVi ' Chiro 


and riutkt.- seven 


ni;r>- " 

■ hur-M**' '"ii't hi 


ail' in 

hi.' Studi-nt Aitn I 


■ and s 
V ancf . 

; with 


jimld hv punhii> 
i'ubiic idmission 
2AHI f(ir -rudenlH 
an idtnlification 

i infcrmation call 

■'' ' 

3t M 1 

1 L'\Ul 

yH>n 2A2 

hARBinqeR % 

Editor -In Chief Jody Saunders 

Managing Editor Dave Topollnskl 

News Editor Dave Topollnskl 

Edtiorttl Editor List Magid 

Assistant Edliorlil Editor Joan Peterson 

Feature Editor Debbie Teschke 

Photo Editor Kate Costello 

Assl.stant Photo Editor Dave Newhardl 

Business Manager Holly Hawkins 

Distribution Mike Baker 

Staff Peggv Brooks. Chris Brogdon, Tom 
Boynion. Mike Baker. Donald Brynelsen. Ker- 
rv Clalartello. Paul Dslnlus. Qulnn Daly. 
Doreen Drews. John Felgler. Cherrle Harm. 
Carol Lechowskl. Lisa Magad. Diane Moody, 
Scott McKillop. Dave Newhardt. John Prels- 
slng Joan Peterson Dean Rutz. Mitch Riley. 
David Seyfrled, William Sureck, Christopher 
Taiiler Bruce Weaver, Glenn Zelger, Mikt Afiidcs 

Advisor Anne Rodgers 




1 xcept 

. 1)1 ihe 


ulf, iir siiuiiiil b 


art' Mibjr 

rales, tal 

i;iM-! hi- typed umJ 
1 111. Mimd;t> ft. and 
'liilir. ^ copy deadhni !■^ ■\ p m, 

1.1 ^; ;.;uation For adwrtiiMtiK 

t»r wrilt H.\KhiN(a:H, V\iIhaTn Kiiims Uarptr 
,\lKonquin and Hom-IU l'iilatini\ lU 

I.! lo 


H(MM>7 Phone 397-.-'^»00.ExL4«il 

M • 


Tk« vUa oftalat nlfbt mm tor tk« tMdv«l »U1 b« "Eqnu" •tarrlii| 
Blcterd Bartoa, laft. aad PM«r Flrtk. 

Third in a terie* 

Generic/Health Aide careers offered 

by Krrry Ctariwidto kn bcf houw. She wa* worklii« 

aa», «nd Ibe old m«i mwded 

ate cand about Uw old man, hrip frum her Umt nbr 

but she could no loi«er lucp >>^ coukin't givt. She had called the 




March 25-April 1 





Martha Simontan 


Mary Jo Wilis 
Liberal Arts Division 
•xtension 285 



•vary To«». 9 p.m. till ' 

1/2 price drinks 


•verydoy witti 
lonch Purcho»e 

Fr«« popcorn 

II W l<nt« k>t 1 3* S. Nwlbinsl Nwr. 
Ilxii W •( II. U I I llMk i •! 
MMk l«. t< Rt. 14 I rilatiM Rm4 


^ Original Pan 
§ Crispy Crust 
g^Stuffed Pizza* 


Fridays / Sundays 

FI5H Mom« made 


Cht'dferi Qt Country 



Ch.ldr.n 95c 

Liv* Action Pinbolls 

SHRIMP »3.95 




re»l of the fmmliy. but no one 
either wnnled or cared abouthlm. 
"Put him In a home." »he was 

A homr for theelderiy It sound- 
ed aimoul poetic. And the buUdinfJ 
did look nice from the outside. 
She liked the attitude of the work- 
en iwidc. Some of the condition* 
wttt a bit nwuy. but It was all 
K) . . . Well, it wasn't a* gloomy 
Ji!i the had thuughl. and really, 
the more she thought about ii, 
the more the idea made sense. 
She wasn't makini; (hat much 
In the factory working part-time, 
and she really cared for the older 
(*opie, and »he couid slay with 
I lie old man. She decided to be « 
(.icrlatrk Health Aide. 

But then again, maybe it would 
be more lo her advantage if she 
became a Home Health Aide. 
Then she could care for the old 
man at home and other peopie 
in their homes, sort o( like a pri- 
vate nurse 

There is a program at Harper 
called the Ortatric/ Home 

Health Aide. An eight week trnin- 
tng program offered through the 
Life and Health Sciences Uivision 
provide* job placement altercom 

To be eUgibie for the program, 
because it provides a job as pari 
at liv course and is funded by the 
•tale (nohiMion), applicants muiti 
be unemplojed for seven days 
prior to acceptance, unskilled and 
eeonomicauy dijiadvantaged 

CETA's purpoae in funding this 
program is to take unakilled, un- 
employed labor and provide Jobs 
and careers. 

At Harper they are funding a 
series of three 8-week Orialrir, 
Home Aide courses; the first one 
to begin Nov. 2 1 . Twenty students 
arc- needed lor this program. 

Interested stxidents are 
asked to eontacl Ms I'ai Bourke 
in the Life and Health Sciences 
UlvLslon ext .523 for more inlor- 
matioii and appUcaliona. 

She became an aide at the home 
where the old man was, and di» 
covered more rewards to this field 
than just helping out. She learned 
fri>m her experiences and when 
the old man finally died, she could 
accept thai he had enjoyed his life 
and knowing thai she continued 
her KTvin to the home, and her 

October 31. 1977 


By Mike .\eiman 

Nov 4 marks the opening of the 1 3th CUcago Uitu-- 
■atloiial FUm Featlvtl. The festival Is open to the public 
and it win be suged at the Gransda Theater 6427 North 
Sheridan Rd This year will include a Mel Brook*' Msrs- 
thon and special appearances by Abu MlUer and Malcolm 
McDoweU. Festival founder and director, Michael J Kuus, 
Jr says The Chicago International Film Festival gives 
Chlcagoans and visitors alike the opportunity to see a 
remarkable collection of whats new In film from around 
the world" Free complete festival schedules may be 
obulned by caUlng (312) 644-3400 This years opening 
night film win be the long awaited film version of 

If you can t make It to the city to enjoy the fesUval, there 
are a few tasteful movies appearing throughout the Im- 
mediate Harper area Its surprising that its nol even 
Christmas aixl movies of high caliber like "Looklog (or 
Mr. Goodber," "Ob, God," and "Julie" have been re- 

"Looking (or Mr. Goodber" Is based on a true IncldeiK 
that took place In New York City In 1973 Joe WUlle Slmp- 
■oo, a part-time male prostitute, picked up Katberlne Clear- 
ly, a lonely crippled school teacher, and took her back to 
her apartment where he eventually UUed her Simpson 
later hur« himself In the New York's House of Deleialon. 
"Looking for Mr. Goodbar," the novel, was written by 
Judith Rossner what I cant figure out Is who or what 

was Goodber? ^ ^ 

None of the characters, bara, or anything else goes by the 
name "Goodber." Anyway, "Goodbar" Is an engrossing 
movie with devastating Impact After watching the last 
five minutes, I had to sit for a while and collect my thoughu. 
T>iose last minutes will emotionally drain you with its 
bliarre "belter akelter " theme After finding out that a 
lot of the sceiws were filmed In Chicago. I've had second 
thoutfits about venturing Into the Inner city during the late 
evening hours I have lo agree with my fellow critics that 
Dlaiie Kaattm will positively win an Oscar for her role. 

Carl Reiner employed the talents of George Bursa and 
the mooned-faced John Dover, In his latest film. Oh, 
God " The film Is a light comedy opened to the entire 
family What makes it Interesting, are the philosophies 
presented by Bums (God) They really make the viewer 
sit beck and think The aging Bums makes a wonderfully 
pleasatt God. and the never aging (I wonder If hell always 
look 18?) Denver makes a respectable film debut 

The third film. "Jalla," la another In the wave to em- 
phasize women In cinema •Julia" Is based on the mem- 
oirs of Lillian Hellman This drama deals with the friend- 
ship of Lillian Hellman (Jane Fonda) and "J«Ua" (Vaaee- 
■a Redgrave). These two actresses succeed In preseKlng 
B very special chemistry between them The and result 
It a very memorable and touching film, far beyond the 
trash Hollywood had been releasing prior to October 
Bits n' Pieces Steely Daa will do the sound track for the 
new film. "FM They will not be touring In the near 
future Kaiaaa" "Carry on Wayward Son" will be used 

In the Bevy Wlakler - SaUy Field film. "Heroes" 
Crawler wlU Join Kaaaa* at their Ampltheater datea 
In late November Cat SteveiM Is In Copenhagen re- 

cording his next LP This LlMy will appear at an in- 

coming "Midnight Special " Producer Todd Roodgrea 

has taken a liking to a baivl named MeaUoaf (they recently 
backed up (3ieap Trick at the Rlvleara). and helped them 
with their debut LP on Epic The LP la called "Bat Oat 
o( Hell"" aiKl It employs devilish graphics on the cover 
What Is the key to Cheap Trick's success? Undoubtedly, 
its the promotion wizardry o( Ken Adamany (I'm sure 
talent will follow sooner or later - CTs music Is really 
good, but their stage act has got to go) . Kris Krtstof- 
teraoa and the Bee Gees will host the Hrst Annual "Bill- 
board NO 1 Music Awards" on Dec 11 on NBC Due 
to the popularity of "Roota". which concerned black heritage, 
there will now be a madefor-TV movie concerning the In- 
dian heritage Nell Yotmg recently Joined David Crosby 
sod Graham Naata for the first time since 1974 at the 
Santa Cruz Civic Auditorium Young Is now with a band 
named 'Ducks " Steven Stills, by the way, was away in 
Europe Crosby, Nash, and Young played "Onr Hooae." 
"■Teaek Yoar CUldren,"' and "Sugar Mountain." 
Cteek Barrla. producer and host of the "(3ong Show," 
has started work on a new show called. "The $1 98 Beauty 
Contest Producer Robert Evana of Paramount is 
preparing a movie musical to star DubUd Hoffman as 
Popeye and LUy Tomllo as Olive Oyl (I won t believe It 
until I see It) Those of you who were lucky enough 
to get tickets for the recent aold out performance of John 
Prlae at Harper will want to see the Impressive feature 
on him In the Nov 3 Issue of Rolling Stone Punk Rock 
Isn t exacUy my Idea of good rock n roll bta Talking 
Heada (recently at B Glnnlngs) Is the exception to the 
rule Their debut Lp, Talking Heads 77 ' shows promise 
for this struggling wave of music America will play 
tfee Arle Crown Theater on November 23 aad 24 . , . Joka- 
ay Cash returns to the Chlcagoland area lor a concert 
at the Auditorium on Nov. 18 . 

lOctober 31, 1977 

Traffic Jam . . . 

Wf Paul OMinius 

With gat prkM on th« rl»e, it t* tlnanctaiiy KdvanUgeoua iS 

|your CM gets the best miirrBge it ctia Tlwrr aic two cateRotiet that 

■ «v« ui elkct on g»t mi^ag*: the tir»t !• mulalenanct. A pcoperiy 

car la a muiit for muimum fuel Monomy Make >ure the 

bvburetor ia adjutled to •pecUkatloiw. If the mututv t* leanKd out 

lltjo much Id an attempt to »av» gu, it may hun more than help 

|Thc all deanrr should be cbedicd and replnced If you camot see 

I liutmch Uw paper eiement The tiicf shDu.d be toflatnl to the 

r"* fMrnanendcd prcMure (normaliy 28 
Ifct laedad, and more important Mem, to your persona: driv 
The raUowing Usi of Do'i and Oon't* itfaouid help your 

DO flow down. Dont exned fpead llmltt. MtMi can «i» mott 
live at about 50 miiaa per hour. 

OO avoid long parloda ol ldUii«. It you vU haw to Idle over 
one minute turn the ei^lnt alt 

DO iook »head Id antldiMle a%Dal ebanget. Slow domt and 
^oa«t to make a "greca," UMcad of Mopping and Marttng acalit. 
DO try to uae •treeto with fern Iraflk ilgbti and atof ttgrn. 
DO coaat to a alop when poeatble. Sudden fla|M waati gm. 
DO be lure the parking brake is fully rcleowd. 
DO try to maintain an mna speed npeelally on the highway. 
DO cut down on cxoeaa mlfbt. IJon t carry uiuwteiuiary junk 

. UM' gaa pedai when ycru 
' iicp to be the QfM one 





DO orvaaiw trlpa. Maht one trip and d«i everything InMtad 
f going out two or three dUkreat tlmen 

DON'T ride the brake or (be clutch 

DON'T lap your loot iinpollently on 
pire at a light 

DON'T "Jack-rabbit" »Urt HnlM Ifea i 
■way from a light. 

DON'T u»e utlbraad gaa. Try ttt i 

DONT waato Um CHMog ta to hlgil ),. 
Mtoaa afl your toot oil ibe (a* •DgiMly i 
Intfl earlier. 

DONT mix gaaoUnaa IT poaalMe Try 
knd dliier aaUa d e il . lagnlat or premlwm. 

You prabakly woMmt wbai (he daalti i 
he prke* I quote will lit ' * 

wall iia«e brands 
. On atiloaiatlc tr ^ 
' M> the inUMntHlon <a 

to Way «ak I 

! mafk-up ■■' on i 

' brand 


Mark >';. 

















2a 1 







29 8 

' *Mi when you (aik arlib a 
.ri another The 

I la aiiggiatei'l that 
I li believed itiat 
I may be that . 
I le generallv 

la clear thai much addtlional 
^ork will be nquiicd liefor* • 
Dmplett undenlamitng 
I ia working weU witlita an order 

'kt vfii. My <Mie thing and 
■liAttftd Mp' clarl%' 


tkink . . . 


iNacliaalc Ihlnka m 

nmda moibr beartnfi. 

nTihinkyi.u n^s 

tiomt ••!»;> at man than IB 
- per h«jr 

>ai be ready 41 »p.m.. 

•hould be a Mnalllob. 
looks ilk- -1 ■»~«i-T ~..,i. 

y h%bty sKUlr<1 mechanK" will 
I B a* aooa aa be can 

I liaini no Uca irhat'* wrong 

•Hi » ma coal • U>i to nnd 


ll'i not working 

Tkata 1* ooUitnit wrong— or— 
I diMt .know what's wtoag. but 
you don1 know that luhnaon 
rode and midller bearing* don'l 


There's nothing wrong but 1 

bope you get Rar>tnilid and 

have li> caac back. 

With lurk It wUl be ready »l S 

p.m. twKt Ttje»d.»y- 

Thi» week'! 
*t Hornet 

I'ndet St.lHNI 

■ - 'iiider how a:Mli. to'Oney- he 

The U-year-old I hticd' will 

check 11 out when he gen out of 


"worrt alMmpl al |Mirii.iBg" ttw^aid goca to a tan 

rou ; 



*mt on* ■; 


th<^ tour 

Foreign fitms 
shown in Nov. 

French. Spanish and Civrmao 
movlca will he featured In the 
Harper College foreign dim mlnt- 

"Laat Year At Marlenbad i 

Punch film which presents a stud \ 
on aubjective inlrrpretatinn« i>( 

leallty in terms of th* i*.:iv» p*<.>i)«t 
aaeoclale emnts in (h«ir past with 
tacUentt In the prewfnt. will be 
•bown on Frl.. Nov. 4. 

"LtM Olvtdodo*" i The Young 
and Ifae D«mne«l p. fUmed in Mex- 
ico with Spanish dl«lo|;, fucu*« 
on a young boy who« mrthec 
has no use tor him. unci «h« 
evenhially bcconuas Invoived imi; 
ganglt. Directed by Lut* Bun.'i. 
the l&n will b* shown on Fn . 
Nov. II. 

The Ckman film "The Cun 
baaitons ol' Feiix Kru.i" will tx, 
■ttmmm an fri. Nov. IS. Based 
on Ihe novel by Thomas Minn. 
Iltt liliit cecounia the adwnturrs 
and >nlaadw«iilu.rfs of n disarm 
inglj sedutlh'* sroundrfi plaved 
by HonrI B i 

Each flJr. ...utt 

ind wlU be •ri..,»r: ,n HuUdmn E. 
Room 106, 111 B p m 

Fuhuc adniaalon is t.T5. Har- 
per amdcna* and ita0 are ad- 
mitted bf« wlili an hitnlllkatton 
or aaOvlly card. 

patter son photographic 

a studio and gallery 

tifntmic contmmporBr y photography 

weddings portraits 

i>ll! I.Mll.tstU Ik'M iXIKt'pl •" V\l^itJmt' 

l»ln»l(i»;riii»h\ "Itu' hr«(lal n.Kt.-U h hxiik" 
Uill KlHtik MHII t'W'*. OUL rt*rtTV»' vtjiif 

iLibi- now. 

rlingion hmighi s 


Harper College Studio 
Theatre presents 


November 4, 5, 6, 10, 12, 13 

TV Studio, F Building 

Special Dinner Theatre Package: 

Saturday . November 5 


ran Tie 



Be MY auesT row the besti 


7 AM -10PM 

Undar th« Orang* & Yellow Wbter Tank cj^ij I 

Rxquetliall Temis Specials 


lortiotion (eeilO 00 Ploy as often 
at you lilie Mo" Sun. 8 30-4:30 
for S20 00 pef month. Or ilS.OO 
member ili.p 15.00 per court M.f 
8 30-4 30 

THE RIGHT CLUB ^'^t^^ZZ^' "' " "" 

f5"^"'«?"«Q. fWE RacvRtM Ussns 

(312) 397-3300 

, "' *"' ""^'^ ColKoroppomtmenl 397J300 

Nadon Place Naet«jrant juet oft Algonquki Hoed) 

ivents Calendar 

Wednetdiiv. .Nov. i' .-\rt l-jthibt! - The Woodcut, Nov. 2 . 24. 

.lib aii»tin({, 0235, 1 30 p.m. 

H p m.. K106; Studio Theitre preeentadon of "The Fiintaailclu," 

8 p.m . TV. Shidio. 

.Saturday. .Nov. 5: .Studio Ihcalrc Dinnei. 6 p.m..ninliig Room: 
"Tta- F<inl«slicks," H p.m., T V Smdio 

Sunday, Ntjv «: ■Thi Kuntasticks, " •2:30 p m., T.V. Studio. 


In concert iVor. 18 
Ticket* on tale now 

in Student Activities 


October 31, 19771 



Progrom Boord wants 
spring film suggestions 

liU' CxiJi-iV ■-'^'■•■■- '*'■■■■' MidfltN whn \vi!-h I" htip vvitll 

hnard is ri.)v'. ■ lil'" •nti\iiii> ili.ii an doiit- 

(i,,n*i on rM- (' ■: (iur^pii- H' '-lU w;nil h> ht'I[). 

llKi !, ;r;llH IHf .S|irU)C I'MIH I.. ' !iii,iril MlWl 

™,s .,, , rti!^ fpirvtioii .M^- f -Ir. in A;t;-t5, 

n.iiri.- '■ ■ 'I'i Ihf >!Uil' 

know ■ !>■"• ■ 

rtn lllrli- . ,.|rin,ir;.-. r.! ti,, |,r.. car-' ol tnr -uici.;nl> ,!i:.vili'- ■" 

Hr.ui^ 1^ .il>.. I•.■)kill^; li.r iHi-- 



I nvHM- list any other turn Ideas you might have along with sugges 

I lions for other activities for next semester. 

I ['lease return this ((uestioniiaire to the Student Activities Office' 

I located in A.')36. or the I'rograni Board, located in A339C, botJ)| 

I offices are located in the third floor of "A" Building by the pooli 

I tabie» 









ROOTS (as seen on TV I - 















Hon«yw«ll Commercial Division, th« leodar in 
th« design and davalopmeni of building auto- 
mation systems, has need (or several electronic 
and mechanical technicians. Candidates 
possessing knowledge and/or experience in the 
following areas are encouraged to apply 

MECHANICAL - Some drofting ability, plos ma- 
chine tool experience required, 

ElEORONtC - Ability to wire and assemble hard- 
ware (rom sketches in verbal instructions using 
Vom's ond Oscopes in electrical and electronic 
circuits required. Some experience with digital 
electronics is a plus. 
We can offer excellent starting salary, a 

comprehensive benefit pachage and a very 
modern working environment. Interested 
parties please sign up lor campus interviews 
on Mon., Nov. 14 from 1-5 or 6-8, or submit 
resume to: 


1500 W.Dundee Rd. 
Arlington Heights, III. 60004 



Mornings — Days 




• Good starting salary. 

• Frequent wage review. 

• Uniforms furnished. 

• \'7 Price meals while working. 



775 Algonquin Rood 

Schaumburg, Illinois 



help wanted 

Hrlp W.mlfd during liinrh 

.ih,l ■• K,i>t F>hhI .k'li 1.. 
• .u..! iJ.. mil. mil I'.iliilliH' 3 4 
.1,1;, ^ |i(r week lll;:ili I.:)!! 
Fli-xml.' .V.irliiiK MiUiry 

$2.7(1 i'lf .1 > .1 n t I i,ndiljiin^ 
(\.il Mark afltr 2, ll.t.i-Ufilj.i 

r.irt Timt Itjtys flexible hours 

^rniill l.nliTv. Klin Ka^s In 
..l..'r„!. iii,,,hiiK .,11.1 mis. dii 

■ !k 

i.r )■• 

smi'S: .\MK.KIC.\\. KOR 

.SIMMI-K lOll (Hi CAHFFi; 
SK\; - 

I .'\\( .11-', ^^ \^t! J M. I I • ', 

for sale 

:i.M l'..l(IK 

¥ * 

IOctob«r 31, 1977 


Peer counselors *make things happen' 

Thli to pan 


a contlnuinK J 




•«k iwo w Oui 






By D w M ii Drtwi 

mmImMb SHn In 'nuiltc 
ikliiai kappm. ThtywsDiMarpwt 
to *• • MnMlly. •• wtU u «tuc«> 
iioaaL Ken Htak* and 

luB* Dryer <m |uat Iwu o( than 

Sou'itern UUnol* llnlvinlty. 
Thouitli abt M^oirt lilaytiic llw 
Rutt. Iltr malot IMcnM to an- 
tbropolagy. Dryer Im* aiway* 
tent IbMTOMCiI kn ttaming about 
wJlunai, but ter tnlrrwl 
kMinlWiy iaM year tn 
IhM InktiMl. Abo, ahc 
avttac M much Umi 
to became Invalved In 
•etTrtct or •ome type of 
•octal work. 
In addtnon. Drver han Jwat Ile- 

al Harper's Si; (' 
CESS croup. Thto to « group «t 
Mudntti irlko have wtdailiiileaca- 
de«k coala, and Ibey mcMoiMX a 

ixck to dtocuu thcie goaU. Dryer 
may be reached In the Women'* 
Crnkr on l''riday» between Ta-m. 
and 13 noon. Both Ken Hank* 
and Juik Dryer may be rontacted 
•tough the CounwUng Center. 
They are Just l«o oT the pc«r 
couniieiors who like to make 
thing* happen nt Harper 

mala Kaa Maaka'tMoadyenr 
at Haipar. ba to tai Ike Phytkal 
y < t > B i w ftonraai. He plam to 
iraarfbf IB tmmn or MUUfcio 
after ha to doot hart. Tbto to 
Ken'* Bnt y«ar aa a paar coun- 
t^or. bt araaktd to be able to 
"(tva initoallilin back" lo Har- 
per. He ftarlMl ncmd lanMaler 
laal year and Ml MldMll <Mie 
■Mdad to anaawr q a wl l nBi, and 
«ho«> other* arnund campua. 

Hanks U inlrrealed tn alblrlia. 
Praeamiy. he to on the baakriball 
toaa; he alao enjoys drlvlnii hi* 
motorcycle. [MirUlK Iht •ummer, 
Manka maa^pd a awhnailaii 
poaL Ha ■n>nywt«MlilBg»llhMM 

progran to good but that not 
<-noiwh people know about H "It 
ton'l actuaUy rantoMiMlf; miR al 
a source ijltii 
one to talk to." Alao. Iw pier 
eouaaalors can sbo* sludienls 
where cerlalnaarvkaaBl«.ptawkle 
tww iiudeni taui*. aad traaalbr 
Wonnatioa. Hauka Mhwaamoat 
I would radwr talk to » 

Pmt coooMlor J«ll« Drjrw la stadyl^ at __ 

Ubaral Aru traaafer atadaat. Ska plaaa to eoattaaa 
atadlaa at Soatfean lUlaola Uaivaraity. (Pkoto by 
Drawa) ' 

alOBMH 'ncndof*. Ike paercoun- 
sakin act aa a nklpotol between 

iha Hadinl i mmt the pniliaaloiuii 

Jttilr Dryer baa caMalaiy a4)iwt 
ad to her IntenaafcManptaal, Bm 
here Iwo yann ago but 
he Ukaa Iowa belltr 
Neeerth aliaa. Dryer to eontrftui 
lag much to Harper She to an 
Admlntotratlvt Aaatotani lo Iht 
Program Board. 9*cf«tary al 
I Orrie K. In die foMcal tWence 
Group, and a peer counsalor. 

Ikryct bccaoie n peer counador 
bteauae o( her Intenat In people. 
"I enjoy i.>i.klag with paopti and 
beuig with them;" her iitendiy 
tone conveys thto. She iw;a dM peer 
counseling program to "graal be- 
cause 11 give, her a good oppor- 
tunliy to meet other sludanla and to 
help them Bnd out what to going 
on. or help And tramfer Monraa- 
Oon. " 

Aa a libera; arts transfer ttu- 
dent Dryer plan* to Ininafer to 

a ttnt-ymr pmr rwmaalDr. bacaina oae bacaaaa 
to "giva aoMatklag back to Harpar." (Pboto by 


hcip0' CDlege rrxjsic rTKidThe 



If you want America to be guided by codaar- 
vative political principles, and are willing to work 
for It. you belong In our organization. Join ual 

For liiformatlon send your name and addreaa to: 


; [ .■• i'Ki'. ,\ ; (.. 
.1 r\n \i:h> 


M COI^pfS 

iHTwhiag dates 



and sona 

Cwtxt jll 

placenent office 

F132 for more info. 

PtlOKHI- :^MlW 

Become o champion. Control your destiny. We need 
people whoconsetowngoolsondhours, have a desire 
to work with people, ond ore sincere ond honest. 

You will be paid and able to advance in the com- 
pony based solely on performonce. Has to be able 
lo handle great joy and greot disappointment Wont 
to work with o friendly staff of professionals and earn 
12-14,000 tostort. 

We are a top area Real Eslote firm looking to fill 
3 full-time positions with people from Ml. Prospect, 
Arlington freights, and Polotine. 

I To change your life coll 


im Regan, 298-2155 



^ franki«va.455-IM22 ^ 
Mlcrtotv { llAantvtnv 

f OOP -Dnnn-EnTETTAinfTiEnT 

APPEAwna OCT. 28-aini nov. «- 
STPEfln f Dflli^HTRV * 

eooEce concEHT povofunffvs 

on, fffitmnK WITH THIS AP! 

Limit - one '^ood ami We -«-'' 




October 31, 1971 

Hawks block 
for N4C title 

kjr JoM PralaalBg 

A strong and datcrtnlnej Jo- 
It«t (Mm Mofipad Harper's 
quMt (or tlM N4C titl* wlih ■ 
26-13 victory 

Th* first quarur saw Har- 
par grab the lead with a field 
fgal by Pet* Pasaaglla making 

But tiM sacood quarter the 
loltat Wolves came back and 
acorad on a pass that scored 
s touchdown, and with eitrs 
pottt tallliw the half ended with 
Jollet In the lead 6-3 

The second half was ■ very 
active one with 30 points being 
seared The third quarter be- 
to the Wolves who twice 
I oo short runs 

"Hie score wsa then at 30-3. 
but In (he words of Harper 
coach Mr John Ellasak "the 
team Just didn't quit Being 
down that bad they could've 
<|[ill. but they made an interest- 
ing contest of It " 

Cro»» Country 

Th«y just keep o* wining 

Wf Mtwk Ulqr 

A Has of gold and maroon 
waa all that could be aean 
at last Saturday N4C confer 
eoee champlonahlps becauas (he 
Harper cross -cousry taun 
captured 34 . 9 . 13. U. IS 
and 18th placea to win tba title 
of conference chamoa 

Wright, the coUags that 
thraaiaoed to try to take the 
title away frooi the Hawks start 
ed the race with a quick sprint 
wiilch soon died, upon which the 
Harper runDera strongly pulled 
ahead winning the meet with a 
stable S4 points compared to 
2nd place Wright with 65 points. 
It was just plain determination 
end a strong team effort with 
a lot of hard work that did It 
(or our runnera. 

Jutt Brydgss, who has ac- 
quired a habh of being one of 
the top runnera in every meet. 
once again croased the finish 
line first for Harper In third 
place, followed by Mike Fischer 

In BiMi) place who hss also 
mads a strong showing In the 
laat tew meets, then cania the 
rest of the pack taking four of 
the next six placea They were 
Jeff Salmon (13). Tim Blechl 
(14). Curt Long (15) and Mitch 
Riley (18). which made a strong 
sli man showing Thauezactly 
what their going to need to take 
rirat or second In the Region 
IV competition which will al- 
ready have been run by the 
time this paper geu out Tim 
Jorgeoaon will also be back In 
action for the Region meet. Tim 
who In earlier meets has proved 
to be one of Harpera top run- 
ners has been out with a bad 
cold the last (wo weeks 

Sandy Young and Lynn Os- 
swald the two femal members 
of the team also ran well Satur- 
day. Sandy with a time of 
18 20 ran her best race all 
year Lym a Iso ran a good race 
covering the 2-1. 2 mile dis- 
tance In 18 30 Both girls will 
also be In competition at the 
Region meet 

Attqntion ~ 

yotit favo'itc 
slides it negatives 
'to us it well enlarge Ihem to 
11 K 14 , expertly mat them on 
cotof-coordinated artist board 
and frame them with ^lass in a 
beautiful contempofary metal 
frame for only 29.9S. 


t^^tt «e* 

Harper came out In the four- 
th quarter and scared (en minis. 
B (ouchdown attd field goal 

Ricky Williams caught a shorl 
pass and scampered In for the 
touchdown while Passaglla s 
eitra point combined with a 43 
yard field goal put the score st 

The come back play of the 
fourth quarter put (he Hawks 
JuM one touchdown away from 
tlw Wolvea. until the last 41 
seconds of the game 

The Wolves ten. scored on 
pass (ha( ended the scoring 
of (he game with Jollet the 
victors 26-13 

On the Hawks loss defensive 
back Sam Z^vataky potnMd out 
the difference in yardafli as 
an Indicator of (he Wolves a(- 
(BCk The Wolves had 404 to 
Harper's 157 

Coach Ellasak (bought the 
key to Harper s loss was (wo 
Interceptions by Jollet One 
of them wan cau^t In their 

Hawks battle tor ball la loalng effort. < pkoto by Dave Newhart) 

endzone and brought out to Har- 
per's 30 yardllne ■■ 

But the very optomlstlc Ell - 
Hsak was already looking to- 
wards the next game against 


"They are a good team and 
have played well with every 
team for 8( leas( half the sea- 
son Bu( they have been bur- 

dened with a hard schedule, " 
confided Ellasak 

The game is Harper's last 
home contest and will be play- 
ed at 1 .30 on Saturday. Oct. 29. 

Cone oae Cone oil to the 

Tbersdoy 2:00 in A367 


Ski Club 
organizes trips 

This Jan. 7-14. Harper's Ski 

C'iub wiii b« tmvfling In Vail. 
I'oiorado. Cil«morouft \'ml li«i^ 
an dveragt^ yearly snowfall of 309 
inches. 10 square mile« of tralis. 
imd a vertical drop of 3.U50 fceL 
It has nin* to suit evt-ry tjpe of 
skter: 2S"l, advanced. SO'i; inler- 
medlale. 25''„ befonner. 

Lodging will be at tbr Wedel 
Inn, which overlooks Gone Creek 
In the center of Vali's village. 
Each room boasts a balcony over- 
looking Gore Creek and Vail 
Mountain. The Wedel Inn Is with- 
in eaay walking diatance to the 
ilftB, and is on a free shuttiebua 
route. Betides seven (unfilled 
ni|;hts in Vail, there's skiiiiK fur 
six days! 

This trip is not just for Harper 
students; friends, famiiy. and 
KuesH are nij welcome. lnclud*'<i 
in Oie price of $317 (quad occu 
pancy ) are seven nights lodging. 
six all-day lift tickets, round-trip 
air fare from Chirago lo Ik'nver. 
round-trip shuttie fnirn Dt-nver lo 
Vail, and taxes 'ind gratuities. 
I>oub'ie occupancy rooms are 
available for a total package price 
of $349. 

Oepoails of $100 to reserve 
space is due by Nov. IS. Oun't 
delay! Brochures and further de- 
tails are available in the Student 
Acdvides Office. A336. 



William Roiney Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roods, Polotine, lllinoit 60067. 312 397-3000 

Vol. 12. No. 11 

November 7, 1977 

Senators discuss Dean vacancy 

Lail wnk Ike Stadnt anutr !■(«■■ lUtemmlng (be Dean of Student Servltn va- 
caMy. nctarad horn Ml to richi an Secrdaiy Debbie Clcmcnlaen. Prestdent 
Paal JohMon. atM-icai Trumtet John Deminert and Vice President Mark Owens. 

b]r BiU iut-«c» 

\ resolu»lor was subrr'.ned 
I by the Senate President Paul R 
I Johnson concerning the open 
[position of Dean of Student Scrv 
I tees at the Sept 27 Senate 
jineetina The :3enate discus- 
I sod this issue la- depth with the 
I responsibilities and importance 
|of this position 

The Dean of Student Services 
lis directly responsible to the 
Ivice President of Student Al- 
I fairs for the following student 
Iservlces: financial uids, admis 
Islons. and registration, food 
Iservlce.s intercollegiate and 
lintramural athletics, environ 
Imental health and veteran af- 

The basic function of the Dean 
lis to repre.sent students ihrouitfi 
Istudent grievance and student 
Iconduct areas 

After dtscus-slng the im 
portanct of :h!:- ; .:;';!. i. the 
Senate' iin«ni<' " llhe 

submitted r. and 

.Htrongly reconinirn'j= ifiot the 
Board of Trustees fill this po 
sitlon in wh«tf<*"- manner 
deemed appropriate 

After receiving several ap 
plications for the position of 
Life and Health .Science Repre 
sentative. Senators chose John 
Oilman Oilman a hiologj 
major was also active In high 
school as an officer in his class 
division He was one of the 
few applicants who the Senators 
thought qualified enou#i overall 
to assume the s«at 

In other business, the Senate 
voted approval for the leasing 
of a vehicle as transportation 
lor campus clubs and organl 
zallons Their token vote in 
favor of the maiiwagon *i>l (>« 

inal offer for CPR workshop 

The final two offerllUs In a 
■series of cardiopulmonary re- 
Isuscltatton (CPR) workgiwpa 
Iwlll be presented at Harpsr on 
|Nov 16 aiil 17 and Dec 5 and 
aassea will meet fi^m 7 
to 9 p m on the first day of 
|the workshop and from 7 to 10 
I m on the second day 

The CPR workshops, design 

. i to provide the techniques of 

emerimcy baste life support. 

rill be held In rooinA241 Tuition 

lis $10 

CPR la an eincrtency first 
aid proc«dur« that teaches the 
proper application of basic life 
■lipport techniques to malMaln 

life until a victim recovers suf- 
riclently to be transported or 
until advanced life support is 
To register for either work- 

Itm CUId Cara Scrvlca baa 
onI*>n.We<J andFrl 
9 to U am. aad (ram 
1 to3:30p.ra 

OilKfran muBt b« at least 
two yaars of a«t aod not older - 
ttma ktoiiarpitwi a«». The 
mnie» la osly iir children ot 


A ebarga of 75 c«otap«rbiMir 
pw child la chargad (or thoM 
paytiig an activity fee and $1 
par tuur per child for all others. 

For more Information on tita 
ojx- .'« corJR'-t Ms Marilyn 
F . "■- •■ "•■.itOT of the 


- in'. 

tor Sergio Baum who also 
serves on the screening com- 
mittee stated nine applications 

are in for the .seat It is the 
committees job to determine 
who would best qualify to serve 
as Dean One criteria is that 
the individual have a 
doctrine In physical pducation 
John Preissing of the College 
Democrat Committee petition- 
ed the Senate for approval of 
his new under thirty five 
counterpart to the [:)emocrat 
Cluh already on campus The 
purpose of the club would be 
to encourage political partici- 

pation (in part) 

Finally, Ms Elizabeth R Mc- 
Kay. Director of Environmental 
Health thanked the Senate for 
its funding last year of new 
equipment for the Health Serv- 
ices Program She statedthelr 
gift would help continue to pro- 
vide qualify health care to stu- 
dents Among the new equip- 
ment purchased were man- 
nequins to be used in CPR 

The next Student Senate meet- 
ing will be held on Nov 10 at 
12 15 In room A 242 A 

C.O.C. has $3^50 
hanging 'in limbo' 

employed as an option held by 
the general student populace 
The issue will be put to a final 
vote at the Nov 10 meeting ot 
the College Board 

Student Trustee John Dem 
mert Informed the of a 
new policy engaged by the Col - 
lege Board involving confideml 
allty This includes dele rmlna 
tions of when board members 
are willing to devulge infor 
mallon coficeming the vast ar 
ray of subjects and decisions 
discussed at board sessions 
Despite the fact that Demmert 
used his position to represent 
supposed opposition against 
such a proposition, the policy 
was passed by the majority 
of trustees 

Furthermore, a Dean or Phy- 
sical F.diicationh needed tor the 
new facilities under eon 
struction in Building M Sena 

B\ \1ik. n.iki' 

I .n,( . nuinhiT.s an- mit .%hal4inK. 

VV,' ►.II.. « til.' niLllfV will Ik. ri^ 
- l.ilcr" ?.t;»tt:tl 

k-mm.i iw<' ^i."''*»i -ii. It, I. I >...ii .11- .[ii.[i^i. .i 111 ^^'il...^ Li...if t.ul 

"lough" ()r.>il|<Ill^l. lilllf ham^^ >ui lluil money, ull 

In ca«t. »tiul.'iil> ,iri- I nil- ..i. .»■.■. I •<■' i^ ir.iui~.l it." "111. 
( (It. i> .ill .*!>;. mi/ati'ii 
l„:i,-lu,i.i I[,,r[.rr'~.:i,l.- ,ii 

I ,, I , ..ii: - lllf 

id the im. ; - "" I'" 

,,,ii.> I'. --IJ.lllHI tin- vi-.-', ■ 1 !i.,' II. x! iticH- 

M\ne !">; 1- -lall-il l..r tlli- Nov. 1". 

a Hr .iiid t'li iT ..! ^ I. 
(> I.I (lopul 

Sliidcnl Aclivitje. 


shop, call the Cflntlnutng Edu- 
cation Admissions Office at 
397 3000. extension 410 or 412 
For additional information, call 
exieitslon 593 


The Harbinger'! editorial thia week deals with the Board's action 
againtit Pfcaldeal Dr. Eobett Laha (above) and the aerioaa . 

quence*. See page 2. 



Board's political games obnoxious 

Wltlito te iMi Iiw tnoallw, Ikt atmotphere at Harper 
hM become locicaalngly tarn and the iptrU among facul- 
ty memberi h«* been qoUt low. The attempt by mutt 
Board of TrualM mcmbcn to extricate Dr. Robert Lahti. 
Pr^kkni of Harper College, from hi* 12 year position 
t>ai added to the low morale of the coUwe. 

Lahti't popularity began to tfa ciw ia e to ^rll whtn 
Joan Kl^iMBian. Jan Bone, and Oavid Tomcheck took 
4)glr Mala a* tb* newly elecud Board memberi. They 
w«re all backed by a union and very dcflnllely not lup- 
portert of the pceatdenL Tomcheck ran a very ftrong 
anIi-Lahtl campaign. 

At the end of September the Board received the reaulla 
of the long anOdpaHd Tadlock report, an admlnlaQatlve 
audit requeaMd by Board member* because of serious 
communication obstacles. 

In short, the audit reporlid severe communicatt^n 
pro)>ktma. especially wl^ Board members and the faculty. 
It alao showed a strong diasatlafaction wHb "the organi- 
zational climate and participative decision-making-" 

Most of the Board members decided rather than work 
at solving the problem it would be easier to get rid of 
It ( Lahtl). Tomcheck jumped on the bandwagon by say- 
ing "even if we keep tlie same cast of characters and 
change the management style, it won't be perceived that 
way and perception is critical if we want our atlipipts to 
be successful. The solution Is obvious— go shopping." 

As was reported laM week by Rena Wi^h Cohen of 
Paddock Publkatiooa, the Board is attempting to sever 
the 20 month* left on Lahtl's contract. The Board and 
Lahti't attorney are concluding talks in which they hope 
to attein a conoipromiae. According to Ms. Cohen's source. 
Lahti it expected to be out in two months 

Due to The HarblntJer'9 collected information, we bel 
Lahtl will b« removed much sooner. WUitin the next 
three weeks Lahti't of&ce should become vacant 

It is lncvlt4U>le that Uie Board will have to shell out a 
large sum of money to pay offthereil of Lahtl's contract, 
somewhere in the neighborhood of $100,000. 

"But Board members are wUUng to riak the Qnancial 
hardship because of seei^ingly irreconcilabir dillerences 
with the college president." reported Ms. Cohen. 

This willingness to liquidate Lahti't contract by paying 
an enormous |um of money appears to be a contradiction 
of the Board's current practices. 

The Board hat intentifled the cuttom of reviewing 
Harper't expenditures every month. They examine the 
liai of expcnditvixet very cloaely and question any dis- 
putable expenditure. 

In mid^uly. Tomcheck diKOvered an error in the al- 
lotment of bonuses to Harper's 23 adminlitrators. The 
Board approved $10,000 for the bonuses. It was later 
learned that Lahti't office spent $14,000 ; a dltdoivrc 
made by Tomcheck. 

Chairperson o! the Board of Trutftes, Ms. Shirley 
Munson, was contacted by The Harbinger and said "the 
practice occurred a number of years ago and it bectune an 
acceptMl practice. It was Just a matter of the present 
Board not liking it,so they re-examined the prac^ce." 

The Harbinger is perplezed concerning the above 

The Board exptortt the colleges monthly expenditures 
and watches for careful spending. Each member it con- 
cerned that the budget remain balanced. 

At the same time, most of the members are willing to 
subsldiie approximately $100,000 to relieve Dr. Lahti 
of his position. Their desire for careful spending and 
their eagemew to discharge Lahti appear to conflict 
with one another. 

Thla Is where the students and community enter the 
picture. The burden of having to pay off Lahti't contract 
may place the Board In a financial bind. It may be nec- 
essary for them to turn to other sources for help. 

L^t Spring, the Board diacussed the posslbtli^ of 
raising studenU mi4on. They decided, for the time being, 
that they wouid not take that action. 

Another avenue the Board could venture into is a tax 
refereqdum. However, it would be difOcult to gain the 
pubUc's accQ>tanGe, because ihcy ai« not usuaUy In favor 
of an increase in taxes. 

if the Board does find tliemselves in a financial bind, 
a hike in student's tuition may be tlK easiest way for the 
Board to remove the pressure off of their shoulders. 

In the area of funding and costs, the administrative 
audit states, "the College is reducing its general fund 
balance each year— that it, it is spending more than Its 
Income annually and it's dependent on its rapidly decreas- 
ing reserve*. Yet it has no interim or long range plan 
for dealing with the problem." 

During the turmoil at Harper, many people fear that 
Uie shidenu are being overlooked. Chairperson Munson 
stated that the Board's only concern is for the studenU. 
"The Board is being very careful and making sure that a 
ImuI atmosphere isn't brought info tlie classroom. " 

Concerning meeting students' needs, the audit report 
ttmled that there was some "concern that tlie institutions 
primary focus is on management techniques rather than 
educational programs." 

In addition, the enormous attention being granted to 
tbf removal of Lahti has put a clamp on the Board's 
ability to deal with important business. There have been 
projects which have been retarded because the Board has 
not given them respectable attention. A comment made by 
a staff member in the audit was, "As a result of Board 
intrusion into management areas, we have ceased to func- 
tion except for maintenance activities— leadership has 

One of the m^or areas of importance to the Board's 
awaiting business is the matter plan. The plan outlines 
Harper's future goals and mission. 

The master plan has not been renewed since it was 
constructed 12 years ago. 

The Board and staff are not sure of the College's posi- 
tion on certain topics, as indicated by the audit report, 
which It wliere the plan becomes important This knowl- 
edge is essential If the Board hopes to come to grips with 
problems which will face the college in the future. 

The Board must deal soon with the decision on whether 
t second campus is necessary and economically feasible. 

At the moment. Harper does not have a Dean of Stu- 
dent Services. A decision roust be made as to whether the 
position is necessary. The audit report explains concerns 
about the position. 

"Concerns have been raited about the level of effort 
required of the head of ttudent services. Questions have 
been raited about the need for a dean to coordinate these 
tervicet and report directly to the vice president We 
quettion such one on one supervitlon and suggest that a 
detailed functional analysis of this operation is in order 
before such a position Is authorbed." 

The Board has a lot of serious business awaiting 
their careful attention. If they continue to delay these 
projects and concern themselves only with playing poUt- 
kal games, not only will the institution suffer, but so 
will the students. 

November 7. 19TT 

ChrUtmas SettU 
$eek puMic $upportl 

To ur|e putdlc support of th^ 
1977 Ou-lstmsa Seal campalgri 
Chicago Lung Association, the I 
Christmas Seal People have ask { 
ed the mayors of all municipali- 
ties in Cook County to design- 
ate the week of December 4- 
10 as Christmas Seal Week | 
in their community 

Among the first to Issue t { 
Christmas Seal Week procla- 
mation was CSilcago'i Mayor I 
Michael Bllamllc It urges | 
people to send In their con- 
trltxitlon to Christmas Seals I 
to help tight lung dlsesses If | 
they tiaven't already done so 
Other Cook County munici- 
palities which have also Is- 
sued Christmas Seal Week pro- 
clamations so far are Arling- 
ton Heights. Bedford Park. Ber - 
wyn. Dee Plalnes, Hodgklns, 
Homewood, La Grange, La | 
Grange Park. Oak Lawn. Or- 
land Park. Park Forest. River | 
Forest, Steger, and WUmette 

"We deeply appreciate the 
strong support of all of these I 
civic leaders of our actions to 
protect everyone's lung | 

health," stated David W. Cu^U. 
M.D.. Bazley prafeaaor of | 
pulmonary dlaeasea at North- 
western University, and presi- 
dent of Chicago Lung Asaocl- 
atlon "We are hopeful that I 
other municipalities In Cook 
County win follow this vigorous 
support of the Christmas Seal 
drive in their own community I 
to Join in the prevention and| 
control of all lung diseases 

Funds raised In the campaign I 
which continues through the flrs| 
of next year will be used to sup- 
port Chicago Lung Associ- 
ation's programs of public and | 
professional education, spon- 
soring of medical research la | 
lung diseases, as well as com- 
batting air pollution anl smok- 

Chicago Lung Association Is I 
now marking Its 71st year of 
progressive community service I 
In Chicago and Cook County | 
through Us programs of edu- 
cation and research on lung dis- 
eases such as asthma, chronic I 
bronchitis. emphysema and | 

For free information on lung I 
diseases and a supply of Christ- f 
maa Seals contact Chicago Lung | 
Association. 1440 W Waahlng- 
ton. Chicago, 111.. 60607, or call ] 

Dear Editor, 

It Is precisely the attitude of 
gun advocates such as Mr 
James Buford that will keep the 
death rale up and crime on the 
streets I wish someone would 
explain to me how stricter gun 
registration is going to solve 
the crime problem Are we 
seriously supposed to believe 
that a registered gun cannot 
Mil? How often does the of- 
fender obtain the weapon legally 
In the first place' I realize 
not all crimes are committed 
with guns but you must admit 
Its little harder killing a vlnlm 
with a pocket knife at twenty 

Its atxMt time people started 
to realize that guns serve no 
useful purpose In a society and 
until they are removed we can 
never even dent the ever in- 
creasing crime rate. 

Ctais Block 

Editor -in -Chief 

Jody Saunders 

Neva Editor Dave Topoltntiil 

Editorial Editor Lisa Magad 

Aatlaiam Editorial Editor Joan Peterson 

Feature Editor Debbie Teschke 

Photo Editor Kate Coatello 

Atalstant Photo Editor Dave Newhardt 

Bualneas Manager Holly Hawkins 

Diatrlbutlon Mike Baker 

Staff Peggy Brooks. Chris Brogdon. Tom 
Boynton. Mike Baker Donald Brynelsen. Ker- 
ry Clalarlello. Paul Dalnlus Quinn Daly. 
Doreen Drews, John Felfler. Cherrle Harm 
Carol LechowskI Lisa Magad. Diane Moody, 
Scott McKUlop. Dave Newhardt, John Prels- 
slng. Joan Peterson. Dean Rutz. Mitch Riley, 
David Seyfrled. William Sureck. Chrlaiophar 
Tailer. Bruce Weaver. Glean Zelgar. Mike Wendes 

Advisor Anne Rodgera 

Thf HARBINGER us the student puhlicHlionfortht Harper 
foUege ittt.ipuw community, published weekly except 
during holidays And Tirial exams All opinions expremaed 
ar«- those of the writer and not necessariU those ot the 
college, t^^ administration, faculty or student body. 

NovemtMr 7, 1977 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B ^H iWf <i ^^B 

Dr. EliMbrtii Kubirr Iom. a diaU^vlalMal paycfaialrfait. author, and kcturrr w(D 
ladartMi "UfeaiidTraasllloB"onNov.aal ■ p.m. In the Course Crntrr Lounge. 
1W iKllin arlU cover ■!!•• ol a pallcal'a adjuirtmrnl to terminal Ulnr«)i. the iiyiii- 
balk langaagr of a djrliiK iiatlent. Ilw quc««ioB of prolonitaHon of lUe, and her 
atw iwaarck !■ We after death. Public admimkn In ti.Sa Harper ■tadrBtii and 
Mai at* adnMM ln« arllh an ID v AclMly Cud. 

Women's Program sponsors 
workshops for November 

Thr«« all day oorluhofHi ndll 
be spcnsorvd by the Harptr Wo- 
men's Program during Nowm 

'TranBanlonal Analysl s . ' 
arhlch teaches the basic con 
cepi* of underatandttig human 
behavior, will be held Wed . 
Nov 9 Ma Pat Reardon. 
counselor with the Elk Grove 
Township Youth Services, will 
lead the seminar 

Ma. DoiHia Feldman. broker 
with Merrill Lynch. Pierce. 
Foimer and Smith, will discuss 
ways to Invest money at the 
-Making Your Money Work For 
Yon" workshop on Thurs .Nov 


'I've Got To Gel OrgiMlied.' 
a workshop on lime, home and 
money management, will be ot- 
tered Thurs Nov 17 

AH three workshops will be 
held from 9 am to .1 p m 
in the Board Room Building A 
Tuition for each offering Is $10 
and that includes lunch 

To enroll, call the Continuing 
Education Adnilsatans Office. 

307-3000. extension 410 
CUld care, for a fee. can be 

reserved by calling 397-3000. 
extension 262 



Become a chompion. Control yoordejtiny. We need 
people whoconielowngoaUandhours, have a desire 
to work with people, and are sincere and honest. 

You will be paid and able to advance in the com- 
pany based solely on performance. Hos to be able 
fo handle great joy and great disoppointment. Wont 
to work with o friendly staff of professionals and earn 
12-14,000 to start. 

We ore a lop oreo Real Fslafe firm looking to fill 
3 full-lime positions with people from Mt. Prospect, 
Arlington HeigKts. ond Palatine. 

To change your life call 

lln Regan, 298-2155 


Tuesday, Nov. 8: Mini-concert. Eaatern Illinola Unlvecatty 
Trio, 12:15 p.m.. P205: Ski Club Meeting. 1 p.m., D236. 

Wednesday, Nov. 9: LECTURE Or. EUzabeth Kubler-Rosa, 
8 p.m.. Lounge. 

Thursday, Nov. 10: Student Senate Meeting, 12:16 p.m., A343; 
Studio Theatre presentation of "THE FANTASTICKS," 8 p-m. 
T.V. Studio. 

Friday, Nov. II; Veteran Day - NO CLASSESl FUm-LOS 
OLIVADADOS, 8 p.m., E106. 

Saturday, Nov. 12: "THE FANTASTICKS." 8 o.m., T.V. 

Sunday, Nov. 13: "THE FANTASTICKS," 8 p.m.. T.V. 


or I 


March 25-April 1 





Moriha Simonsen 

Mary Jo WiUh 
liberal ArH Division 
extension 285 



TMB ncio oooo 









Under the Orar>ge & Yellow \Miter Tank cf^ 

Mornings — Days 
iMcDonaid^ Evenings 




•Salary $2.65 an hour 

• Frequent wage review 

•Uniforms unfurnished 

'Vi Price meals while working 



775 Algonquin Rood 

Schoumburg, Illinois 


M • 


By mkr KHaaa 

YouVe com* ■ looc w«y baby - wonjen tre making Uielr 
autk to ttac diKina and now they've attacked the muak field. 

Ptaaalt eolo acti are laturatiiv MObouda Hoi 100. says a 

for the magailnc Paul Grain polnad out in last wsek'i 

magaitne tbal one yuf ago lltla week tben wai only 

oat kmate alng*' in the Top 30 (Unda RonatadI). and there 

««n only eta other ttnak eoloUla on tfae entire chart 

. Id eontiaat. thla ytar nanwa like Mary Macgregor, Barbra 

TtelM BoMtw. ItaMy "You Ught Up My Ue" 

Cariy Haioai. BK* CooBdgc, OBvIa N < ul n a Jn ha. and 

BiMlailt hold top retpectablr poalUon* on Uw titmiU. 

■vaaDy aa niecMaful arc mtud ( malr-femak ) group*. W nt waai l 
Mac ■■«<, t^-^— * Vocal Baad, Abhm, and Boat Bayie an all 
aMakUatod CO tbt dwrli. 

AH hmalc groups arcat doli« aa veil, though. The EmoMona. 
aa all hmak trio, la the only all-ieinak group on the diarta. 

MhI M BL BBOOKS al the Granada Theater. 6427 N. Shert- 
daa. on Nov. 9 at 8:30 p m. He will dlacuaa hi* new dim "High 
Anslety" and ihow brief fUm clip* from IL He alao plans to re- 
leaa* a double- album toawllme before Cbrlalmaa. 

Sot what't happened to the hippie- radicals of 1969? Abe ftck. 
•dMor at the SEED Chicago's best underground paper from that 
era, to now the editor of the Dally News' "Sidetracks." Other 
^thiri from tfae Seed's original staff are now working for 
WBBkt-TV. Playboy, and the Sun Times ( I guess they were }ust 
gotag through a phase y 

WTTW, Channel 11. will telecast "The Chicago Showcase" 
on Nov. 16. This show wlU feature LIVE perfonnanoes of Jin 
l^al, mgWy Joe Yoaag. and tfae BeWlleatioB Compaay comedy 
group. WTTW will alao feature W C. Field's movies on Nov. 
33-34. The movies tnchided in the festival will be "My Uttle 
Chidkadsi", "The Bank Dick", and "Never Give A Sucker An 
■«•> Bnak." ~Bock PolUea". the British five-pan series, which 
wa* aind earlier this year. wUl be rrpcalnl on Channel 1 1 be- 
g'""'"g on Nov. 29 

ON THK 8ILVEB SCBKBK "First Love " wiU star Wllliaa 
(the itadford look-alike from "Carrie") Kail and SMaa Iky 
la a nim about the dlflercnca* btl w wu making love and being in 

DomM Salkcflawi. Bokcrl DcNIro. and Bait Laacaate wlU 
coalar In the soon- !o-be released Bernardo BaMaedlUm. "1900." 

la The Brcord Indoaliy Cheech and Chaa« have Just releas- 
ed their latest, "Bloat On ' on Epic . - . Ml Beck returns to the 
basics of Rock n' RoU In his not LP .. the Oct 28 release 
dale for Fraafc Zappa's "Zappa In New York" will be indeflnlkly 
1 while be iron* oat kgal probkois with Warner Bcolhers 

hARBinqep Novmbtr ?. 197? 

Cuisines highlight London tour 

A Kratxj tour of frjurwpf, stress- 
uiK \he cui-tine and culture of five 
amntries, is bemR offered by 

Harper next 

fcummer The t«nir. onjtinally 
wheduied for Two wevks. hasbntin 
extended !<> 28 days lo pnnide 
A more divtTise tr;jveJ experieniT. 
rhe pn)Kram run* fmrn July 13 
to Aug\ist ^, \H7H with visits to 
Rome. Klnnnice. l-ucernt- and the 
Swtuft /Mp««. Tarij^. HruAjtels, ^Vni 
sterdani,, and l^indim. rr«nd 
will \n- in nl. trrtin. hijj> and ferry. 
\vi wifirn<Mi,.i"»i'i'- lv ilJ bf in hutt'ls 
a!nJ i • '\if}iK. (iMiHiilitric-^. 

The proffTiim is. t >> --pon^-'nd 
by the Kood Service Man.iKunnii 
I*r< Jg r am and the 1 jbvrii] Art s 
I>ivi?*ion .rf the eolleii^e- Vmi'd 
preparation in each citv will iie 
studied, a* wdl a> *iles import- 
ant In history and art Lettures 
and tour«* will iiniresii Oie rdation- 

ship of national cuisine tocullure. 
Hotel dining rooms and kitchens, 
pruvinciiil cafes, open air foiMi 
markets andcooklnKSchuoUmay 
be visited, (iuided tours will be 
taken to numerous attraction.s in- 
eluding xhf t-'oIosMt-um. the Vati- 
can. N'-tre r»ame. the Hague. 
Delft, and tht- Lower of London. 
The c(i«t (or students and non- 
students is SI495. 'I'he fee covers 
round trip air transportatlonfrom 
iVHare. all Kuropeuntran»porta- 
tion. lodginK and meals., «iilded 
ti.urs and field trips, lectures, and 

insurance. In addition, studeotii 
wishing to earn credit wUl pay 
tuition fee* to the coUe^je 

The lour i*- open t*j Harper 
students, staff, and their families. 
/Vfter tk-tober .'1(1. the projiram 
will aiso be optn lo the commun- 
ity. Sinte enrollment will be lim- 
ited, applications i»houid be .sub- 
mitted early. Applications, and 
further information may be ob 
tained from Ms*, Martha Simon 
sen at 397-300<J. ejtiension 285. 
or Ms. Suzanne Herron. extension 

Durli« tha waaka of No- 

ouistde tba 

(tlvlalonai olTIcaa 

vaataar U-18 and Novambar 

Refer to 

2123. tlM Sludaik Oavakv 


for locadoo 


mem faculty will ba avail- 


division and 


able to studeits for aeadamlc 

vclopment counselors | 

planning and aailitanca 

Avoid the 


-do your a- 1 

Thay will ba locatad attabtoa 

cadaaile plaonliv earlyi 1 



May Hylamier 



Audrey Inbody |!>niiteiil 



Bill Nelsoil 



Baglsaeriac. Math. Physical Srtcm* 

Cletc Hkniun 



Ed Lkka 




Jsnti Frtrad 



Ksihy SmMl 




John Papandrra 



SMeve Callin 



Barbara (iboa 



Waiaen's Cciaer 

Cionas Wrwfftlseri 



Sadal Menn and Publk Senlee 

Brui» Bohr#r 



Anne Ri>dser, 




Nsncy Fujo 



Ski Vail! _r^ 



7 14 

tSOdrposlt ' 
due Nov. 15 

For more info contact' 
Student Activities A336 

Airline Passenger 


ThciK art intereftin^ and rf»i>onuble poutiom avaiUbk 
immcdutely on ;4il ihifl<> for mature, reluble indTviduils tu 
help un bctiiTT ncpfc paticngeTS. If you're a studeni seeking 
part-time cmploymrnt. retired and lookinn for work, or are 
at Irani 18 years of tgc. aVS citizen with no cnmtnal TCLOid 
aiii- interested m a caiect in the world's largest and busicJit 
aijport. apply in p«T««n 

For details, apply in person: 


1221 N IjSilli- 
lli.cjg.,. Ill, 60610 


An £«ua' Opportunity Emphiyrr m/f 


for Mie 

For sale - Mar>- Kay PriMl 
uct» diacuunled in time for the 
HolWayt EveninsuSSl 6408 

lyTl J\»nli44c Orandvllk, Aulo 
Mala. I'ower Sleerina. F'ower 
Brakw. .-Vt $1895,0(1 1!>7; 
(:r<?mlin. Aiflomalit. [«cMfT 
^twntm, power ti: 
77 Kand Rund 
I>e» Ilsinn. ill. H27-31U 

InrianJn CoronM (or SSdlMl, 
M#o unfinJsbwl 42" Hound 
tabk Willi t> unrinlslitd rhaits 
Call .itl-S-2,1. 

MLUiari KiH SitiHoois S^'r iii' 
itrrtiui ntf* ski'* ni-ver mount 
ed , nvnamitc IHO i:m SBH IWl, 
< all I'.iul SS5,l(i:i9, 

help wanted 

H«]p Wanted durinK lunch 
and Sal.7 F«»i Fi">d dfli Uh 
caled tk>wnlown Palalim- 3-4 
days pet wecli. 10:30-1:30 
Flenible- StartinK salary 
$2 70 PLeaftBot conditions. 
( all Mark after 2, 385-6565. 

:i!;t\ i K ;-. >li-!ritiute nt'^k•spa■ 
- 4 to^tum 
,-, lurnistntl 
111 •, IM I n V r iil( 1,1-: f,.r 
morniriK tiewsjmj'er rourv. (i 
day*, no collwtiji« HAH 
3S1 0214. 

fcmf nahd 

patter son photographic 

a studio and gallery 

\ilrn»mic contemporarx pftologrsphy 

weddings portraits 

tHir faiVa<«lii- iw* t'onre|>l in wtvldinK 
phi)li>Kru):ih> - "the t>ridal *K»ich bo»4ii" 
uill Km»rk >»Jiir eyt** out. rewfrvt- vtmr 
dute n«rw. 



SEND S3. 01' (or SEAFAN. 
DEP'l'. 3 12 BOX 2049 POR- 


hunnK (. hristma? 

Klorida \^ anted I 

u> share drivin>i iV txf'vM-<- 

FitiiU dtKtlnation Napk't.. I l.i 

Call Mike 437-6910. V.\Y^ 



I he no<t meeiinK of Ihe C.O.( 

(Club :ind OrKaniiation Coun- 

■ li > 'Aili tit 111! rhiir^da> , \iu 
17, :it I p-m. ui tht Student 
A<li\i(!i!- .iffu-e lit" »ure\in- 
rluh or orvtanization send- :'- 
r»."prf^t'nlati\-c to this mft' 
t ontact the StudenI jXctiv i!.< - 
(pffiti f.ii lurther lidorm.iti" 

i)fp.»il of 
vor Vail. I . 
in Stxidt-nt '^ 

If amune wiinesiied an accident 
at Ha Hd. and 62 in the morn 
init of 31 St involvinK a >emi 
trailer truck, pk'ase fall .'i,37 
,">«"it>4 A>i< for Ian Harken-; 

NovemlMr 7. 1977 


Survey reveals body builders repulsive 

ky Gail ClrlMMt 

Arnold SchwarzwwMO-! 
Memlon ttw nam* and watch 
the muaclea flai. Ka'a tha 
charming, young foreigner who 
took the hobby of body build- 
ing and lifted It Into ■ claaa 
of Its own. witb ease of course 
For so long this sport turn- 

ed craft, was kept In the wings, 
tiut with proper promocloning 
and coverage It la becoming. If 
not as prominent as raquet- 
ball. belly dancing, or T M , 
a popular American pastime 
What better timing now that 
the American people are be- 
coming Increasingly aware of 
their bodies and the benefits of 

exercise to their own health 
Maybe Its climbing success has 
also something to do with the 
motion picture Rocky, which 
took the big. brawny, and not 
too bright character and turn- 
ed him into a lovable, yet de- 
termined warrior 

Now the sport Is arriving and 
opinions are mixed Are these 
hunky masses of muscles ego- 
maniacs or merely harmless 
eccentrics about health? The 
fascination for the body beauti- 
ful has always existed and the 
overpowering giants have stay- 
ed closer to our affections then 
we care to admit How else 
in a world geared toward the 
Intellect, architecture and au- 
tonomy, would a "Mighty 
Casey Paul Bunyon or. yes. 
even Arnold Schwarzenegger 
slip through? 

(Photos by - 
Chris Brogdon) 


Vt taUng what nalan gave yon and making the best oae of K. 
It ghrea yoo a aoud akHl. a aoand body, alu a «uperlor mtntal 
■Mlttde. I gel Ugh puplns Ike nmacfca forty-five minutn a day. 
The body also repela pataana. I Alnk girls have mixed emoUoin 

''The girls' 
reactions are 
as mixed 
about this 
as guys are 

toward the 
female body. 

KmOt Blcklay: 

"Flral thli« I thought of te ian'l thai RockyT It is groa*. though. 
It's kind of neat to look at; you don't He that often people who 
look Uke this. It'a rkUculouB, though. They can't even bend tbdr 
armi back. Ilierc Ik no point to tt. When they gel oMcr, they'll 
Just get fat." 

"/«'« not at all becoming, 
almost grotesque." 


been that tt waa a Bale 

Mftc Kdly: 

A lot of work! A coapk of years ago my featfloa might have 
iMaaty coates* and they were fairly cgoOadcal. Now with the coverage and the people's 
iBOcaacd awarcaca of Ike beaeflto of cacfflae. ra aeriou. If not sport competlllon. I 
as ahnd aboat tkia aa gays an toarard tke female body. 


"l>e teen these men thai are Interested In body buUdlng and for 
aome leaaon I Bnd that over-moacalar pbyak)aca are repolshre. 
»•« no< at all becomtag. almost grotaajue. This is unnatural 
and anything unnataral Isn't beautiful to me. I wonM hardly want 
my boytrtend or husband to look like thall" 


Traffic Jam . 

m • 

By Paul UainlM 

In re»poM» lo the people who Mked what th» dlfcrenoe w«» 
bttwttn brand nam* ga> and off-brand ga». othtrUian lh« prta. 
oomliiiK reading Many of Ihr off-brand gaaoUn* njinpanie. 
buy lh«lr gai from th» nam* brand compani»; but ther« 1> a dU- 
hiCDCc Th« gaaolln* th« ofl-brand compaoie* buy Is what Is 
known as -bottom lank." They buy. at a dwaper price. Ih« last 
couple hundrwl gaUons In the bottom of the tanks at the r»fln- 
•flM. This last 200 gallons Is where any sediment or water thai 
•nitnd during the leflntog process wlU Kttk. II Is for the reason 
of vrtdng clean gas that I recommend buying brand name gas. 
It la possible. though, that you can buy an ofl-brand gas and not 
^■v« any praMams. 

A* to *s Btall« o« dUkrcnl gasoline* regular, unleaded, and 
-.adum, I have a reason for not doing that too. Each gasoline 
eoapany has thtfr own addWvw (bey P«< H> *«lr gas. When 
you mil diaereni types o* gaaoUne regularly It can cause ptwna 
lure vahre wear. 

Th* waek's worst attempt at parking" award goes to a bronie 
Ctevroiel Mallbu, license plate number YR 407. The car was 
parked In two spaces and In a faculty parking lot; It was a stu- 
dent's car. 

it to Illegal to dls|riay 1*78 Uccnae plans before Dec. 1 
It to illegal lo h«»« intm Una on a car before Nov 1 
Tlito week III llat t«» daaltl prices and mark-ups for Oievro- 
Ms Cbrysiira. Dodges. Fords, and Uncolns. Neat week 111 
eow Mcrcurys. Odamoblka. Plymoulha, and PooUaca- The car 
names with (avg » following them are the average prices for two- 
door, four-door, and station wagon models. 





Deafer Coal 

78 Ltot 


UpMs Carlo (avg) 




Mallbu (Avg.) 




CaB>aro(avg. ) 




Nova (avg.) 




Mora .1 < uv K 1 

34 IS 


14 9 

Che\ell» lavft ) 


1 .ifvMtr 


( ,i|.r:o- t avg, ) 

( ..r,-..l. , 


- ' M 1" ■ 


JH .-> 




■■ J j 



VI ', 



i 1 ^ '. 


20 3 

IMpltMBJll 1 ■"■H ) 

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l.TI) (SVK . 



24. H 

r>ranad« < t>v«( > 

1; . M". 


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riiii» (iivK t 



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i.rii 11 idVK • 



jii .; 



■' ' '■ 





-■ ■ 

Bumper sOdcct I 
aint half full yet" 

I OB a Vaihnraaen: "Spaad oo Irlnid. Hdl 

h ARb I nQt:R November 7. 1977 

ISations top medical journalist elected 

Barclay elected president pro tern 

One of the nation's top medi- 
cal Journalists. Dr William 
R Barclay, editor of the Jour 
nal of the American Medical 
Association, was electedpresl 
dent pro tem of the newly form - 
ed Qilcago Thoracic Society, 
an organization for physicians 
interested in the field of re- 
spiratory diseases 

Dr Barclay, who Is a past 
president of (Qilcago Lung As- 
sociation and currently serves 
on Us board of directors. was a 
professor of medicine at the 
University of C3ilcago for many 
years before Joining the Amer 
lean Medical Association as 
director of scientific activities 
Purpose of the new organl 
zatlon. according to Dr Bar- 
clay. Is to provide medical guid- 
ance to Chicago Lung Asso 
elation. CO official health 
agencies aid the community 
In matters relating to respi- 
ratory disease, to foster con- 
tinued progress in the clinical, 
investigative and social as- 
pects of lung disease and lo 
support continuing education In 
the field 

Serving as the secreury 
treasurer of the Chicago Tho 
racis Society is Dr G Stephen 
Scholly. medical director of 
Inhalation therapy. Lutheran 
C*neral Hospital Park Ridge 
Members of the Society s ex- 
ecutive commltlee are Dr 
Whitney W Addlngton. chair- 
man, division of pulmonary me- 
dicine, Cook Crooity Hospital. 
Dr David W Cugell, Bailey 
Professor of pulmonary dis- 
eases. Northwestern Univer- 
sity, and Dr Richard Earle, 
director of the pulmonary tunc 
lion laboratory. Christ Hospit 
al. Oak Lawn Dr Adding 
ton Is a member of Odcago 
Lui« Association's board of 
directors and Dr Cugell is 
president of the Association 
Featured speaker at the or 
ganizatloiuil meeting of the 
Chicago Thoracic Society was 
Dr Edward A Caensler, pro- 
fessor of surgery at Boston 
University, who spoke on "In- 
terstitial Lui« Disease " A 
pioneer researcher in lungdls- 
•aaas anl a professor at varl - 
ous Institutions Dr Gaensler 
has also served as governor 
of the American College of 
Oiest Physicians of Massa 
cbusetts. a consultant to the 
Department of Health. Edu 
cation and Welfare and a mem- 

ber of the pulmonary training 
committee of the National Heart 
and Lung InsQlute 

Future activities planned for 
the society include seminars to 
bring together phj'siclans In lo- 
cal pulmonary training pro- 
grams Leading expens in the 
field of respiratory care from 
local medical schools and hos- 

Joii the 

at 2:00 
in A-367 

pltals will be featured at the se- 
minars devoted to current pro- 
blems In this field 

Physicians and other health 
professionals interested in 
learning more about the Chicago 
Thoracic Society are asked to 
call C^hlcago Lung Association 
at 243-2000 

A 2H(H MMfinlieinv ^ 
T fronWuv a. 4551422 T 

^ooD -DTinn-EnTErTAinnfiEnT 


Limit -one- good oiu^ We -"-" 

haper CDlege iTiJsic nrxxJIne 


Kl ;i>\ ,11. UN l,KKA 1 !■ S I HI IS \ill. 2 
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>1Y.\ - t.HLAM' 11,1 I -^IKN 

sTi:t;LY i)..\\ .VI, \ 

CREATFri 1)1 Al' IHK lUSIlll- 


s r\-\- iiM \\ SAY rr i\ rKUAii-: 

vMMiiU'M .\>H i-KoNi i .\i:i-: \i:ws 

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I n\llli\ NVXir nlt< H s ( AH VS AHS III 1-;M I-: 

IKYSTAl I.AVI.K - 1MI\ 1 i! \1,\K K .M-i' HHOW ". IvYKS I', 1 r I 
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s i V\ ( 0\U- SAIl AU AV 
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|.,i(,i(\l 1,11 STVV,\\I 111 M,\KK l,ii\ K Tu Ylll 
hi I 1 iKl(.- I.KlHTdlU ilKSTKA - TKI irHiiNK LINE 

ri,[> .^ ,1 ^.imcU' 111 thi alhuni- .mii ^irwlf^ lurrcntly beuiK pUiv fd 
<>:i UIH M- riu- [j.isili.ui 111 till .ilbiini> in tllr ^ur\'i;> ll'"*- 
rcflift the aninuiii ut alr^llil^ V\ lUM plav > youi ni^uisis .ii 
cxirnsion 237 .... ^__^^^^^__i 

NovemlMr 7. 1977 

± ■ 


[University Trio ends mini-concert series 

. .^ ..-II-. J .1. k.. _...!. nt MiisIp hivI the UnlversltV of 

On Tu«« . Nov 8. the Scu 
dut ActlvltlaB dapartment wtU 
' puMM lb* EaKam tlUnota 
Unlvaratty Trio Inthannalcoo 
cart of tha faU samaater after 
ooon mini concert aariaa The 
cancan la In P206 at 12 15 
p m Admlaaton la free Tha 
profram will conalat of worka 
by Legrenxl, Martin, and Be«h 

The Eastern nUnola Unlver 
ally Trio Is comprlaad of three 
faculty members from the 
Charleston school The en 
samble praaants regular con- 
certs 00 the campus and fre- 
quently glvea public a«Mce 

concerts in various com- 
munltlta and adiools around 
the sute of DUnols 

Ms Catherine A Smith has 
been a professor of piano at 
Eastern Illinois University 
since 1949 In addition to her 
teaching respansibllttles, she 
has maintained an active per- 
Cormlnil career She la well 
IUK)wn for her piano workshops 
and clinics, particularly In U 
Itnola where she haa appeared 
before sute conventions and 
many piano teachers organi- 
zations She holds a Doctor 
of Music degree from Florida 
State University, where she 

studied with the diatinguiahed 
Humarlan pianist, composer 
and conductor. Mr Ernest von 

Mr Ronald Kogen. violinist, 
began his profeaslonal career 
as a member of the New Or- 
leans Phflharmonlc Orchestra 
and subsequently held a position 
In the first violin section of the 
Minnesota Orchestra for five 
years and the Chicago Lyric 
Opera Orchestra for two years 
Kogen accepted a position as 
Associate Professor of Violin 
and Viola at Eastern niinols 
University In 1975 He Is well 
known in the nUnois area as a 

recltallst and chamber music 

Mr Donald C Tracy, cellist, 
began his teaching career at 
Eastern Carolina University 
as an Asslstam Professor of 
Cello and Bass He Is the di- 
rector of the Eastern Illinois 
University Orchestra and holds 
degrees from Eastman School 

of Music and the University of 

The spring semester minl- 
concert series will feature pi - 
anlsts Ms Joanne Schlegel and 
Ms Donna Turner Smith, the 
Illinois Siate University Wood- 
wind Quintet, and the Northern 
Illinois University Ethnomusic- 
ology Ensemble. 

RepXhapman receives award 

Seminar aids 
legal personnel 

State RepresMUtive EugHla 
S Chapman (D-3rd) received 
an award from the nUnola Gui- 
dance and Personnel Associ- 
ation at an October 28 meeting 
In Chicago. 

Dr Robert J Nejedlo. aMO- 
clation prMldnt. said the a 
ward was pr eae a ted to Ms 
Qiapman "to acknowledge bar 
support of educational pro- 

cctved tha Illinois Audiovisual 
Association's citizenship a 
ward In 1975 she received a 
•Friend of Education' award 
from the lUlnols Office of Edu- 
cation and the Ultnola Asso- 
ciation of Educational Service 
Re0on Superintendents She 
was also named Outstanding 
leglslBlor in the Illinois House 

of RepresenuUves" by the Il- 
linois Community College 
Trustees Association 

Ms Chapman was chief spon- 
sor of legislation creating the 
Illinois Public Junior College 
Act and successfully sponsored 
many community college bills. 
Including a pan time student 
scholarship bill 

A seminar deaUng with the 
Family Law Revisions adopted 
by the Illinois legislature last 
year Is being sponsored by the 
Legal TechnoloKV Program and 
the Office of Community Serv- 
ices at Harper The seminar 
will begin at 6 p m with dinner 
at the Arlington Park Hilton. 
Euclid Avenue and Rohlwlng 
Road, Arlington Heights on Wed 
Nov 16 

Seminar speaker Judge 

Robert Chapman Buckley, of 
arcult Court of Cook County, 
win discuss Marriage and Dis- 
solution of the Marriage Act 
which became effective on 
Oct 1 

The registration fee Is SIS 
and Includes dinner and tuition. 
Reservations must be received 
no later than Nov U For ad- 
ditional Information, call the 
Community Services Office. 
397-3000, extension 548 

grama in Dllnots 
Last year Ms 

Chapman ra- 





Waduiavi 12 noon to 5 pm 

Satuf^ayi 10 am to 4 pm 

ClOMd on Wadfwadays I 



'The Box' It a news in brief column 

Cliristmos Seals to celebrate birthday 

Sub., Nov 20. has been de- 
slgnacad as Christmas Seal Sun- 
itey m Chicago and Cook County 

This year is the 71 birthday 
of the Christmas Seal, a sym- 
bol of the crusade for the pre 

flu vaccine 



Beginning November 7. 1977. 
Health Service will offer flu 
shots to the Harper community 
at a cost of SI 50 

The vaccine will be avail- 
able 00 a first come, first 
serve basis as the supply of flu 
vaccine la limited Persons 
requesting the shot should go 
to Building A. Room 362 The 
Health Service office will be 
open from 8 30 until 10 00 p m 

Each flu Innocultttlon request 
requires the person to sign a 
waiver releasing Harper Col- 
lege from responsibility for 
the Innoculatlon or any reaction 
to it Persons with allergies 
to eggs, egg products or chick- 
ens and chicken feathers can- 
not take the flu vaccine. 

If you have any queBtlona. 
contact the Health Service on 
Em 340 

venion and control of all lung 
diseases, and action against 
smoking and air pollution 

•We are asking clergymenof 
all faiths to help support the 
vital work of Christmas Seals 
bv making an announcement 
from the pulpit or In their church 
bulletins, said David W Cugell 
M D . president of Chicago Lung 
Association and Baxley profes- 
sor of pulmonary diseases at 

Northwestern University The 
Christmas Seal appeal asks 
people to give now to help con- 
tinue programs of education and 
research on emphysema, 
chronic bronchitis. asthma and 
other lung disease 

For more Information about 
lung diseases and Christmas 
Seals contact Chicago Lung 
Association, at 243- 200 

Winter weather 

Johnny Cash 

Harper Collejje Studio 


Theatre presents 


November 10, 12, 13 
TV Studio, F Building 

Tickets: Student Activities Office 


Ideol Port time 

Wm-I 1 a.m. - 3 p-m. 

or 3 pjn. - B pJ"- 
Altornofe Scrtunioyl 
10 a.m ■ 5 p.m 
Eic client Bendili 
No Eaperienca Htcmfmy 

Paid Troining 

Mi»t not be under 17 yeorioioge 


Rolling MMdowl 
BuKalo Grove 

D«« PlalnM 

Mt Ptoipecl i Paloiine oreoi 

Apply ol your locol 

Fotonw* S(or«. or 

Coll Mork 833-6924 

Winter Weather Is the title 

of the November 13 Mltion of 

Country music star Jotaay 'F^^"'' Northw-t^" a pubUc 

Caah, famous for such hits as aflairs presei«atl<H> 

I WaU the Line. " "A Ring 
of Fire." "A Boy Named Sue.' 
■Folaom PHaoD Blues " and 
■One Piece at a Time " wlU 
appear for one night only . Frl . 
Nov 18, at the Auditorium 
Showtime Is 7:30pm Tickets 
are S6 50, S7 50 and $8.50 For 
more information, call 922- 

of tha Of- 
fice of College RelaUons at 
Harper heard Sundays at 10.30 
pm on WWMM 92 7 FM 

Bruce Blair interviews 
meteorologist Steve Kahn of the 
National Weather Service abot« 
the weather for the coming 

'Focus: Northwest" is pro- 
duced at Harpers Learning Re- 
sources Center under the tech- 
nical direction of George Patay. 

Scholarthip offered 

A Truman Scholar must be service 

enrolled or accepted for en - 
rollmentln the FaU of 1978aa a 
full time studett. Junior year 
at an accradiied institution of 
Wgher Education 

The Scholar must pursue a 
baccalaureate degree program 
that win prepare him or her for 
aspect of govemmeot 

One scholarship per state will 
be awarded Each scholarship 
win cover tuition, fees, books, 
and room and board up to a 
maximum of S5.0OO annually. 

Particulars available In the 
Financial Aid Office A364 

Deadline date for applications 
ia November 15 



November 7, 1977 

Football team keeps truckin' 

bjr jDfen Pr«issiB| 

Tlw Hariwr rooibaU team's 
offense moved up and down the 
Held In a 383 yard performance 
that ended In a 21 8 deleat 
over the Concordia Falcona of 

This spectacular offensive 
(ame was led by a receiver 
turned quartertMck. who had 
been called In to take over 
the helm after Harper lost Its 
l«o starting players This was 
due to training violations 

The first play of the offense 
bjr Harper resulted lo a 89 yard 
quarterback kaejper play an] a 

The Hawks scared again after 
marching down the field with 
a four yard scamper by Mark 
Bertalanl. ending the half with 
the score Hawks 14 - Falcons 

In the second naif Harper 
got things moving once agsin 
In the opening klckoff speed- 
ster Ed Clvens took the bail 51 
yards to the Falcon 37 

Glvens said the run was gixxl 
because of some excellem 
blocking ' Those guys backed 
me up all the way, they Just 
did a great }ob " 

Hawkn baltk Coacordia in last wrck'a game. 

Hawk runnlngback Brian Gel - 
zelman was able to capitalize 
off of Glvens run by taking It 
over the goallne from two yards 

There was a dlsapDolntment . 

though, for the Hawks They saw 
their chance for a shutout lost 
in the last play of the game 

The Falcons threw a pass 
that was Intercepted, only to be 

glv«n back to ihem at the place 
of Interception, due to an In- 
terference penalty against Har- 

The next nlay the Falcons 
scored on a pass, and the time 

ran out leaving the score at 

■'We were shocked, angry, 
but were helpless to do any- 
thing about it " stated defensive 
stalwart Tim Twiichell 

But. It was a good game 
(or the defense They only 
gave up 60 yards, until the last 
play of the game and with savage 
defensive play that forced the 
punt 11 times 

Coach Ellasak had high praise 
for Schmidt and defensive line- 
man Collins Schmidt had a 
145 yard day In rushing and 
Collins sacked the Falcon Quar- 
terback three times; for these 
reasons they are my players 
of the week" 

The Hawks play Wright Col- 
lege for their last game of the 
season on Thursday night The 
game is away 

According to Coach Ellasak, 
this game is going to be very 
tough, and It has a special 
meaning for the sophomores 
on the team They were beaten 
by Wright a year ago 

Twiichell has described It as 
a "grudge match" that is really 
being looked forward to by the 
whole Harper team. 

Team Jinuhe» season 

Golfers place 3rd in state 

Harpars golf team flulahad 
iV their saasoo with a third 
place In Stat*, off of the piay 
of Scon Spellman who tookflrat 
place in the toumay 

Spellman, freshman from 
Proapact High School, won with 
I of 79 and 73. 

Harpers Mlka Rlea alao 
placed In sute Scores of 74 
an) 86 gave him ISlh poaltloa 

As Coach Bachlold pointed 
out, dMra vara over 80 ipU- 
ars partielpallat 

TIm top five taaoia wart in 
ordar of finish. Lincoln Trail, 
Lake Couay, Harper: Truman. 
and DuPagi 

On the way to the State Tour - 
namam. Harper placed second 
In aactlooala, loalng to DuPace 
In what Coach Bachtold describ- 

ed as quite a surprising upset 
The meet was an extremely 
close one with Harper falling 
short of first place by one 
stroke, although the team was 
still able ix> take tha full squad 
to the state tournament 

The conference nnals were a 
dtffcrem siory Harper came 
out as the top team with quite 
a bit to spars. 

Harper flnlshsd with a con- 
(araaca record of 37-1/2- 
4 - 1 ']. to easily outdistance Jo- 
llet 31-1/210 1 2. Triton 
Thorton. DuPa«i, Illinois Val- 
ley and Rock VaUey aU finish- 
ed far behind the leaders 

Three Harper golfers were 
chosen out of the ten members 
who make up the All Conference 
selections The selection Is 
based on the Individuals average 
throughout tlw coafarmec 

Coaches invite 
athletes to dinner 

Athletes who participated In vltatlon by calling Ms Pollv 

'■arper CoUaga 1*77' Womens Gaines, exi 466 or 467 before 

Taaais. Cross Country. Golf. Nov 10 

WooiattS Vollayball and Foot Preaentatlon of the Awards 

ball are Invited to attend the fall will begin at 7 IS pm with 

Intercolleglale sports dinner coffee proviilad for pareas and 

Pleas* acknowladaa iMs In- 

ta on Not. 
In BuUdli« V 

Spellman was second on the 
All-conferetx:e team with an 
average of 75 4; Larry Sliver - 
strl finished with a 77 4 aver- 
age, for a 4 in conference spot, 
and Mike Rice's averageof 79 
put him 9 in the conference 

Coach Bechtold said he was 
pleased with tlw performance 
by this years team, particul- 
arly since there wasn't a so- 
phomore In the group "Con- 
sidering that I had a complete 
turnover of players, the Job 
they did is a real accomplish - 
mem "" 

Coach Bechtold had special 
praise for Spellman. who he 
singled out as being a hard 
working competitor 

He further described the play 
of his five golfers. Spellman. 
Sliverstri. Rice. Darel Mueller 
and Jeff Chamberleln as con- 
slsten aixl balanced play, that 
meant no one golfer had to be 
relied upon 

Spellman. who was a mem- 
ber of Prospect High Schools 
■tale championship golf team 
last year, is now eligible for 
the National tournament held 
in Tenn , In June 

According to Bechtold. the 
toumamem is held In Jui* be- 
cause the schools out west hold 
their seasons then, which he 
confided gives them a tre- 
mendous advanage 

"Not only are they able to 
play all year, but the schools 
In the West also play their Na- 
tional qualtfying tournament 
Just before the meet, while our 
players are forced to try and 
get their end of season play 
within the few short weeks of 
practice that the Mtdwest'scli- 
mate can provide " 

The National tournament will 
be held from June 5-10 at 
Pulaski, Temesae 

Harper'a goHcn doar aeaaon with a 3rd place flnUi in Stale 

CinJiiiuu mtmL 



mUo. Ra.n.y Ho.p.r ColLge, A^onnu.n ond RoseUeRood,. Polotln.. .Ihnoi^ 60067, 311^7-3000. _ 

Vol 12, No. 12 


November 14,1977 

by Jo«»V S«i«Hl«r» 

Tka Karpw Collafi* Boord 
oi Tro»»e«s »u*p«r>d«<l »•«•'•■ 
regular agendo momantorily 
TKundoy ew^ning »o occ«pt 
III* rwgnoHon of Dr Robart 
Lnhti. President o» Horper 

Newly elected board mem- 
ber Ms. ion Bone reod o mo- 
tion suggesting the Boord oc- 
cepi Lohli's retignotion. 

Ms. Bone soid. "t would 
like to make o motion to ac- 
cept the resignotioo ol Dr. 
I Robert Lahti as PresidMii o< 
the Wlliom Roiny Horper 
College in accordance with 
the terms and conditions ol 

III* ayn*»«* aotored into 
between the College and Dr. 
LoMi doted November 10, 
1977, and to aulhoriie the 
approval ol the term* ol the 
agreement and the diiperse- 
ment ol funds o« called lor 

The motion wot passed by 
■he entire Board, with the 
eiceplion ol t*r. Robert MooH 
and Ms. Jessalyn Nicklas. 

Ml. NicUas read a state- 
ment to the Board saying Dr. 
Lohli wosdirectlyrespontfcle 
lor the enormous growth 
and progress theCollegehas 
achieved since its inception. 

"I commend him lor his ded- 
ication, knowledge and vis- 
ion " since the birth ol Har- 
per College, Ms. NieUos 

Dr. lohti's resignation ends 
his seven month bottle with 
the board members. Prob- 
lems began to tronspirewhen 
Ms. Bone. Ms. Joon Kluss- 
mon. and Mr. David Tom- 
check look their seots as new 
board mennbers. 

John Birkholi, Vice Presi- 
dent ol Academic AHoirs, 
will toke over Dr. Lohtis 
reins, ellective imnwdiotely, 
until a permanent president 
is discovered. 

Dr. LaM rwlgned Therwlay 
Harper CtOkCB. 

cadl^t hta 13 7**' coaftsUp 

Nicklas questions board role 

ChMtm ■«««« mtmtm JeMolye >adU« cfc«rg«« tW Board mrai- 
bcn •» ••■»« ■»»«■■«■■<"■» ■*•« «*«•/ •" ■»»«»««' '" *»•" •■ ■■ 
hntMloa oBly ■c««l^ lail WwlMeday ■vtnliiK. (Pt»o»o coeJitsy 

«( Harper CoDcci) 

by laty Saaidere 

i have worked with nuujy 
boards before I've never been 
worried about the college until 
now. saw 12-year Board of 
Trustee member Jeesalyn 
Nlcklas St an Invltailon -only 
meeting last Wednesday 

The meeting was formulated 
by community leaders to dis- 
cuss the serious problems fac - 
ti« tiarper Other Individuals 
participating In the meeting 
were Virginia Hayter. the oul- 
apoken Village President from 
Hoffman Estates. Robert Creek. 
President of the Board of Edu- 
cation for Dlst 211. Norval 
Stevens. former Arlington 
Heights vlUaie trustee; John 
Woods former Arlington 

Heights Village President Ed 
Mumane. former Admlnlstr- 
tlve A-sslstaa to Phil Crane, 
and Skip Hedlund. former Har- 
per trustee 

The audience was Informed 
that the lme« of the meeting 
was not to "try and save Lalitl. 
but to discuss Harper as an 
Institution " 

Mayor Hayter eipressed her 
concerns over the morale of the 
community and said -It the 
community does not feel good 
■jboul the College, then their 
pocket book isnt open to us 
We have to be careful of any bad 
publicity ■■ 

But. the extreme seriousness 
of Harper s situation became 

apparent to the group when 
Ms Nlcklas said there are 
many administrators who are 
uncertain ol their employment 
next year. 

•It appears to be the Board 
who Is ruimtng the college The 
administrators are not sure who 
they should report to The 
new phrase is If you have a 
gripe, go to B board member." 
Ms Nicklas said 

Whether the Board is stepping 
out of line by concerning them- 
selves with administrative mat- 
ters was the main question of 
the evening 

The invited guests were in 
agreement when it was suggest- 
ed that the Board is not aware 
of their proper role As a re- 
sult, the college is confused 
and frustrated 

■I dont believe the present 
Board understands their role 
Any changes In personnel inthe 
future wont make any differ- 
ence, until the Board under 
stands what they are allowed to 
do," Ms Nicklas said 

There was also afeellnglhat. 
unless there are severe changes 
it wont matter who occupies 
the president's office 

If these problems continued, 
the group decided, the effect 
on Harper could be disastrous 
Another concern of the group 
is the lasting effects these 
problems will have on Harper 
as an Institution in the future 
•Harper is a fine Institution. 

but the present Board dldn t 
make it that way They mu»V 
remember that Board mem- 
bers come and go. but the 
institution and the community 
will always stay," Mayor Hay- 
ter said. 

aip Hedlund cited many 
•'dai«er signals" which, H 
ipiored long enough, will have 
a dismal effect on Harper 

He expressed anxiety over 
the Board's recent activities, 
with the administration and 
questioned the priorities they 
have set up for themselves 
Hedlund feels there is Irres- 
ponsible Board action and the 
board members are "med- 
dling in administrative pro- 

He also pointed out poor plan- 
ning as a major concern The 
Board has sulled on Harper's 
12 -year master plan, they will 
be faciiw grave financial dif- 
ficulty because of over spend- 
ing, a«l they have failed to 
appoint administrators to va- 
cant positions 

The group was made aware 
of the transitory nature of the 
admlnistraUon Since April, 
(the point when the three new 
board members were seated), 
there have been six re- 
signations Harper has at- 
tempted to attract talented peo- 
ple to work at the College "I 
wonder if we can continue to at - 
tract these same types of in- 
dividuals? " said Ms. Nlcklas. 



Board forgets 
'sense of ethics' 

d.U,y^poUcy.,hich wiU be i^uded in ,L Boa,d^; 

The new poUcy tUtet that "doted meetinin nt »k. 
Board of Tru.^^ .hall be held onlX ^u^ l,t 
•d under the provialons of the Open MeetogA^ Ml 
P^n. entided to or invM to\t*nd .uch La Jf 
«^ aU penon. conauJM or directed to prepare ma^r' 

i^ .ooU'°d1l"7'"' '" '"^^ '-ee^gnZTcoZ^ 
•U topic. di«cu..ion.. ta.tnictlon», and materials «rti^ 

h^l^r ,^J1 Information may be released upon autho~ 
^on of the Board following di«ua.lon amfa malX 
^n'L ""."?'" °' *• ^"""S Board member..-^ ^ 
(do^^^t'^*^""' participating in executive ..«lon. 
(do^dmeetlng.) .re no. permitted to dlacu* occurring 

inJ^'Llf ^''kI'* °' *• ■"'*" ""<'" 'he policy wa. 
introduced s becauae of the recent activWe. I*tw2n th^ 

b«!url;"-T„t':»!" ^^li-Tomcheck initial. l^roS 
^u- 0* an,te«y «tpre«ed regarding hi. union kOiM. 

J««lyn Nickla. a member of the Board for 12 year. 

toy MunaorrJ^T u"-*" B""*' Jo'" Kluaaman. Shir- 
o* .«^« I ^' ""^ ^'"^ ^"^^ voted in favor 
of .c«ptt„g ^ P*"^ «'">'« Mo«'«> Jeaaaiyn Nkkla" 
and Student Tniatee John Oemmert vo«««ta.V^ !' 
log the confldentiaiitj- policy ^**°** "*°P'" 

b^^'"'u '"t ' "T*""^' '"«'°" '°*»'<«« "« policy 
«««:■««• It make, the Board look like thev are hww 
or ariiamed of .omelhing. Thl. k a ™m™ . n * 
•nd the community 1. 2t be2« madTrj^ ^, ~^«' 
««v^. untU everyW u":!" Zt ^11^^ 
Boa^d^ha. .«»pted the policy. , take it upon my;:„t 

m.™^"' * '' fPP"«"' ">« wme unldenUfled board 

-onth. on Lahtr, contact "'"' "" ""*'*^'« ^0 

The approvai ol the poUcy by fhre board member. 

dence fa. Z^ ^ bo "d member, did no. have confl- 
-1.^-Z. "^' ^^"'"P* "»«'»'* trf ethic." and fell i. 
wa.neceMarytoputwme.hinginwrmng '""*"" 

^ be «.^;w.TofTu :::' '^t f-«°«- •'"'•enu 

.. HarpM. " °' ''"•'^" •*"=*' '» '*Wn« plaee 

Dol^\if "" ^'^ '• «°^ '° "«» '" ' confldemlaiitv 
S"- "^>' '«*°P« • l«»"y tf P«>ple don-, intend to foU^ 

November 14, 1977 

Letter to the Editor 

Theodicy beckons constitution 

Vncle Sam turns tutor 

L'nde S«m', lurmd tutor. 

^ Thai wu (lie ronlndw today 

n, the V««»,n» Adminiiiration 

^W««M enrolhd In rolfcife 

Tutortng hrip te available to 

"«ta> .we velvan. ,« the mo,t 

^ their coOeg, tr.inln„. VA 

«»* and the (nw KrvioF Itn't 

<cd ugaJM the v.tera»-. 

«lucallonal <a||d«n(M. 

' - pmcni law VA w|il 

' h a. $SS a OMialh' ftw 

j^^ -- "P •» • maalmum of 

In aMUoa w vtteran* and «c 
*[V*«y Morvicmn, laionai 
■«*■ a» avallaUt m wtdow.. 

»tA»«ri. ,p„u«, and chiWm, 
■^ying under ih. VA'. Depen- 
*»"• EducaiionaJ AmI«mi« 

Veteran, and nervlceinen atJend- 
ng ichool .1 the poM-wramjary 
level on ai te«,f , half ,Jm„ b,^ 
•« eUgJWe If they h«v, , 
*fl<l«»>' m • •ubjecl iwjuimi in 
•n approved pronram of ^^ 
eatton. VAiaid. 

AwpllaMton. .hould b^mMton 
VA Fofni 23.I9S04 irtthto .ye„ 
o* ihe (morlog «od riujuld i»e tub- 
mfcad to uw VA ^gic,, ,<bc» 
whch maintain, the veterw,, 
«lainifold«r. AppHc.Uom .imuld 
oo ecrtUled by the »dM>«l. VA»i»id 

Dear Editor. 

cJ!!"!*." '^"* '-•spects for the 
Sept 26th, Oct 17th.24ihedito 
rial eontrlbuturles in the Ha r 
t>ln(er andsoestablisbed refer 
ences to God in currency na- 
Uonai songs ^nd pledge of .1 
legienre, coniradictine the first 
and fourteenth amendments of 
our Constitution 

Indeed' To expound upon the 
f~' "ssue of the aphorism 
I» God We Traaf; is in it- 
self meaning to hold a provl 
dence ol THEODICY As was 
then so needed In the light of 
« people 

There was a time when We 
n» People . were so divided 
that each colony had its own cur 
reocy Just like now when the 
Harblnfer can allow so freely 
such destinctlve t)enighied In 
dlvlduals (as I,es Schwartz) pub 
llcatlon of their letters IJefore 
there was a need for the de 
velopmem of unity between ler 
rltorles in the form of - com 
men spirit Now there rests 
with the readers of this paper 
an explanation for contradicious 
nguirles When what is really 
In question is to what Is a 
clear Interpreution for the his- 
torical usage of tbwMhobie 
fraadeur for' 

, *™* "*re was a time, when 
'tie supreme cause of all was 
for a oatlon. but one with an 
enormity of urgent penetralia 
Henceforth gratification was 
achieved through ih» ^nobleex- 
istance of an unknown force 
that which Is syinifled in na 
llonal song Then it may have 
been interpreted as only one 
thing: as there needed be a 
word so popular to all, yet 
Innocem in meanli^ Now if 
regard- by some peoples eyes 
can be illustrated as a blatem 
precept, when it is Interiorly a 
unit for ones' own degree What 
then can personify even ones 
own existance- (being that of 
a singer by rlghtj 

But there was still another 
time, when the institution of 
eaicatlon resided solely within 
the home For that < being the 
accepted tradition) required 
formality In set methods of 
learning, of which the family 
»o provided Until it was dls- 
etwered that with a separate in - 
aUluUon In which to lean, more 
founktlon could be implement- 
ed But, In order to insure that 
such wouki be the outcome 

(as the learner would have to 
go from the family unit Into 
a more public collective) a 
r tual was provided, that of the 
pledge of alleglence So there 
•as where the guiding force of 
a people (indivisible) could be 
found Like even here where 
now we (as a people) may view 
an opening number presented 
by the orchestra for a play or 
a warming up before a game of 
sport or even just a signing 
off of a television broadcas* 
In any event, ritualism j.s mere 
ly a formal process tor which 
lo start certain definite things 
And conaequently. the ritual is 
bi« a customary enactment or 

dramaUzation of an idea 

Heedlessly, an advocate may 
constrict an opportune dogma 
now and then But In this^ 
the abstraction must be finaliz 

u ^'^ .""^ '"'■ "" Whether 
„\_lf „ " "Common trust, a 
symbollned force oranabridg 
ed Idiom, immeasurably it be- 
comes a question of what is real- 
ly there THEODICY then (being 
a system of natural aims seek 
Ing to maintain a divine Justice 
yet. allowing evil to exist) beck' 
ons its own constitution, both 
for and hy the light of a people 

John Clausen 


Edt,or...-cbl.. J«.ys.«.d.r. 

EdlterUl Editor Ll.a Magad 
*..l«t.nt Editorial Editor Jo.n Peier.on 
Feature Editor Debbie" *^*'""''" 
Phoio Editor Kate Co.iello 

m.V, it .^•".•••'" """y Hawkins 
DUtrlbutlon Mike Baker 

Siaff Peggy Brook.. Chrl. flrogdon Tom 

Boymon, Mike Baker. Donald Brvn.l«n J., 

ry Ci.,„i,„o, Paul D.'nTu. ' pi'" d.W 

Ooreea Drew.. John Fel.l.r CherrI* H.r« 

r.rt!!-*"""^''^''-" " "'"•"<''-'>'P''blicaUonfo, the Harper 
l"llc«.- campu. community, publLhed weekly txTJ, 

Novambw 14. 1977 


Lung Association 
declares Thanksgiving 
Cold Turkey'' Day 

Ski club offers trip 
to Vaii, Colorado 

Tilt Spnad Ktiglc Ski Club It 
oUetfag anodiin lubuloui tki 
trip for Harper waAmM, Malland 
farulry Van Col<». tt Itii tflDt 

«nd tH« n«« tn t(^« a'Mi J'^'l 

>tt our th9-ptQtmm>t3nm 

O' <)»# A1I.4W} Hwami Frtltfl tuMy 

" ■»(! <»•«*•# ©'Oflfims J" 

j M«Ct*CS! T«chnot09y 

- iiiarli for 

■„■• »'..,j» IWiil'Of 

yoy CAN Atto'd 

ot'*' U m4U;on wm twaftliN] to 
OtPaut nwOvnt* m'^u«f» § "*'!'<' 

^flyt of JUKI (ifnrtr.«W^ Tilth In Our 
COUPS'" ! •*■ <■'* '"■■'" 



H«rper vOI pmmm !• Concert 
Choli ani CWMrat* SIOKafs in a 
c<MK«n on c«iii|Hi* Nov. 30. 

FcMund walk* of ih* coMari 
wtU be the "Mitt a Lufea." an Al- 
rkmn «olk maat and "M«k>dlou» 
Aetoid," «J> ■rrangemenl of early 
Amstcan hynm wnet by AJlce 
l^lltr. 'n» Camerala Siofert 
will aim Owmmn and Bnillitli 
mwtniltlt, •» ■««l at tdacOom 
(torn th* DMiaical couMdy "(Ma- 
homa" and odMr mltdlaia. 

Aj> kMrMtag iMMirt of Owpro- 
graa. wil b* L«ll»Baiiall't«ark 
(a« cliO'li' ■■Mi..raciit4ad Mp« "€<>l- 

Soktlaii lor llitii«rlo.rni«iic:e wUI 
Indud* Sandra Chaplicki, De» 
Plalne*. Lf Planauan, Hodman 
F.staK*. and I'aul Buiiwton. 
Mount ["roaiMrt. 

llK cuntcM will bacla ai « p. m. 
In room E106. The Conewt Choir 
•nl Camcrala !)ti)f[tit are bulb 
dlMEltd by Harper AatiolaM Fro- 
r of Mutie Jerry F. l>avi«4K)n. 

(or ttfht dayt and tcvtn ni«hti. 
Jan. 7-14. 1978, a( action pactted 
akUng at one oT Amartca't moat 
famoui winter reaorta. 

The COM of Ihl* (antaatfc ikl 
tsparlHKC 1> a low, low $317 per 
pcraoiVquad occupancy. Triple 
and double ocnipanclei an alao 

Included In (be price it round 
irip air fare from O'Hare Air- 
port, teven nighu actommoda- 
tiont Bl Wendel inn in downtown 
Vail. ib( day> of Bit tkkcta. round 
trip but irantiert from Donrs to 
Vail, and botd laxca. 

More information and reglilra- 
Uon formi are available in the 
Student* Activities Office, A 3»6. 


Smoking it for the birds! So, 
approprlaiely, Chicago Lung A»- 
sociation has again «clecfed the 
day after Thanksgiving, Nov. 25. 
as quitting CoU Turkey Day for 
Ihote who want to kill their appe- 
lilea for smoking. 

Here are tome good reatont 
for quilting smoking before you 
go up in a puff of smoke. One 
million Americana died pre- 
maturely in just the last three 
years because they smoked 
cigarettes. Treating and caring 
for lung diseate patients coats 
people in this country $16 bil- 
lion every year. Human suffering 
cannot be measured in any dollar 
figures. Smokers are sick in twd 
88 million more days each year 
than non-smokers. MotI catet of 
the crippling lung disease, em- 
physema, are related to smoking. 
Women who imoke are dying at 

an earlier age than men. Smoking 
endangers unborn babies. 

Thanksgiving is a time of feaat- 
Ing and many people feel that 
smoking will cause weight gain. 
If a person it of average weight 
now he/she would have to gain 
an extra 60 to 100 poundt to lax 
thdr heart as much at people do 
by smoking a pack of cigaretitt 
or two a day. 

There are hundreds of chemkal 
aubttances in cigarette smoke that 
poison the body. 

After digesting all these facta, 
people may well decide lo quit 
coW turkey right now and not wait 
for the day after Thankagiviag. 

Chicago Lung Association will 
be of service to anyone at any 
lime through free tlop-smoklng 
consultation and smoking clinic*. 
Fleatc contact M». Sutan Brick- 
man at 243-2000, eatention 41. 


WmSw. M**' St 





Bemr gubst {FOft the besv 


Uiidar rtw Orong* & Y.llotsr V*it«r Tonfc _ ^ 




Nwffr C*«tft Jmri»§ CkiMrMs' IhMln \ 

prctcatt an orig inal play 

*The Friendship Dream' | 

Auditions. December 6 & 7 : 
7.00 P.M., A139 i 

jProduction Dates January 9-13, 1978| 


lod«|MiKltnl Study CntUi AvaUable j 

CoDtact Maij lo WUUi. ex 44« or 2S5 I 

VMch thm Harbingmr lor additional information l 





■"•■ " BM.VC KW.vr roil SIMWTT 

MjSfll, Viin-IUKSHAU r«O.W>-.'>.-.^.-" ^i-HBE ■ AUiniC AN BALLET WKATHM 

— tr_ Hiffwi^r H.KS Jiwrssi- at: LVXf sow m rAreuucK r«oi* sicser 

LfQ,>«"l« 1^J1»™ -y „j^. ,^^„ ceKTVRY IttCOKDS ASD TAItS 

Bxclusive Chicago Showing 

starting Thursday. Nov 17 


November 14, 1977 

rrivak Stock ■eeonUag utM lout Ffildaao arfll mppemr la coMwt at Harper 
Not. 18 at • p.a. fai tkt Ummgit. Be haa acUevcd iakraattonaJ promlania few 
peopk allato la a UMm. rdldaao'a ifyie la part Spwilab and part Jazz, pari 
rock and pari so>l.lMit to«al|r Pdldaiu. Be haa Iravckd tkat loag road of wcceaa 
■kick took ktan froa Grwniefe VUlag* to place* tkat Inchute tke London Palla- 
dlaai and the Greek Theater. WHk releam Uke "Light My Fire" and "CaWornia 
'***"''*"" '°**^ k«Oi« a acMattoaal concert attraction. He ha* gone on to 
•araSa gold recarda,t(baam]r Award* aad an Bauay Nomination for Ike theme 
■aagol the top rated NBC tdti l a toa ahow-XhlMaad the MaiL" He has appear- 
ed aa all the a^or talk *a*a, aad he haa rROfdcd wHfc Mm Lcnon and Joni 
iMchea llckcti are OB aale bow tai the Stadari AdtwUtm OBo. AIM. 12 wkk a 
Harper m.t9 to the pabtlc «—.*#••,•» wm a 

Meeting on 
tours to be 
held Wed. 

Harper ij* »pon»onii^ Iwo pdu- 
cational loum lo Knglaiid Ihis 
•pring. Both are open It. colkgc 
Mudcnta and uduK noo-iitu dents 
and may be taken for LiiM-raJ 
Art* credit. 

The lours will operate during 
Ea«l« week. Mar. 25 - Apr. 1 
197& One Is » London Theatre 
Tour. The second. stresslnK 'he 
Dorthcrn Knxland countryside, 
vtoits York ii» well m London. 
The con of either four is S589. 
An Informational nicetinK on 
these proKrams wtf 6e held Weti. 
Nov. 16 at 6:30 p.m. in the Col- 
lege Cenier. A242. 

Anyone interested it invited to 
the me- ting. Further inform aiion 
may be obtained from Martha 
.Simonscn or Mary Jo WUUs in 
Liberal Art*. 397-3()0 exi. 285. 


aaaaa^iB^^^^ ^1 CHAT leCAnONSaa ^ M 
II W. lusst Art. I It S. Nat Ifcwett Hwy. 
H lbdiW..«Rt.U HltackS..! 

miMkN.><ltt.l4 Palaliaeltto^ 



< Oripai Pan , 
§ Crispy Crust § 
§*Meil Pizza* s 


Fridays / Suntiayt 

FISH \ Home mode 

FRY »2.25 \ LASAGNE 

Children \or Counfry 

"New Bile Size" \ Chiclten 

SHRIMP $3.95 \ »2.50 

Children 95c 

Live Action Pinballs 

Traffic Jam . . . 

By Paul Dainlus 

Anybody who i* buying a new car make sure and get a regular 
spare tire. If you don't specfflcaUy request a standard spat*, 
you 11 get the "space saver" spare which U good for about a hun- 
dred miles or so and Uien must be replaced. 

This week I will (InUh the 1978 car price feature. A* I saU 
before, the prices are tor the base model* and those wHh die (avg.) 
are die average of two-door models, fournloor, and wagon models. 






18 dealer Coat 

'78 Uat 






























IMta 88, 80, 

























Grand Prix 




Bonneville, Catallna 4680 







Overall the average mark-up from dealer cott I* 20.9%. 
Aoto Notea: 

The 16th Annual World of Wheel* Custom Car Show will be 
held at McCormlck Place on Nov. 24, 25, 26, and 27. 

TTie 17th Annual Custom Auto Show will be held at the Inter- 
national Amphitheatre on Feb. 10, 1 1, 12, 1978. 

The Annual Auto Show with all du 1978 cars will be held at 
McCormlck Place Feb. 25-Mar. 5, 1978. 

This week's "Worst Attempt at Parking" award goes to a silver 
Vega, License number IN 9666, for parking in thiee cpaaea. 

EKam needed to 
enter legal program 

evei^ Tues. 9 p.m. till 
1/2 price (irinks 

everyday with 
Lunch Purchase 

Free popcorn 

Prior to entering the Legal Tech- 
nology t'rofiram at Harper pros- 
pective .■iaidcnia must pass an 
entrance exam. The last exam 

prior lo the .Spring 1978 semester 
will be held on Dec. 8. Interested 
individuals should contact thecol- 
lege Tesiinj! Center. 397-3()()0, 
extension 541, to register tor the 

The Legal Technology Pro- 
gram, which is accredited by the 
American Bar Association, pre- 
pares individuals to become 
technically qualified assistants to 
lawyers. Students are taught the 
basic skills of office managetnenl. 
library maintenance, bookkeep- 
ing, law office systems analysis, 
phis an In depth knowledge In a 
specialized law area. 


or 1 


March 25-Apra 1 





Martha Simonsen 

Mary Jo Wilis 
Liberal Arts Division 
extension 285 


'^. 1 

November 14. 1977 


Events Colendor 

8U Qub U»miim. D239, 1 p m. 

Ifatrtng. A339. I pi 
CcMoan - Jau I 

Tii—lhy. No*. IS: 

Thmdv. No» 17: C O.C. 

PrM>y, Nor 18: lo CcMoan - JttB FELICIANO. 8p.m 
8 p m , ElM. 

Sunday. Nor 30: Conoart Choir and Cunarala Siiitara. 
8 p.m , 

Counselors return for second year 

Europe cuisine to be 
studied this summer 

A craad tour of Burspa. atraa- 
ilag ttm eulaioa an) cultara of 
•«• ewatrlea. Is being trfTarad 
bf Harpar nait auounar Hm 
tour, orlflnally aeiMdulad for 
t«o oaaks. haa baas aitaodaii 
(o 28 daya u> provide a mora 
dlvaraa travel axparlence Tha 
Ma trom July 13 to 
», 1978 wllh Tlatu to 
Ploraaea, Lueama and 
tka Sviaa Alpa. Parla. Brua- 
aala, Amatardam, and London 
Traval wUI ba by )at, train, 
boa and ferry. Aeeoaunoda- 
tlooa wtU ba la boiela and eol- 
la«e dBTBllarlaa. 

Tha propvalaeo-apoMorad 
by tha Peed Senriea Maaaia- 
maot Prograoi tad the Liberal 
Arte OMtka ft tbt coUaga 
Food praparallM la aack eMy 
wiu ba atadtad. aa waQ aaattaa 
lipnnaa la Malory and art 
Laeturaa and toura will atraaa 
tlie ralattoaaldp of naiioaal eul- 
elne to cultura. Holal dtaring 
rooma and Utdiaaa. pro- 
vtoeial cafaa, opaa air food 

lad eooUng aeliaola 
may be vlalted dddad toura 
will be taken to nutneroua at- 
tracUooa Including Ibe Coloa- 
aaiaa. the Vatican. Notre Dame. 
tba Hafue. DeUt. and the Tow - 
er of LoodoB. 

The coat for atudatta and 
non-atudaota la S1499. Tha 
tea Govara round trip air trana- 
portallaa from O'Hare. aU 
European tranaportatloo. lo<tt- 
Ing and maala. guided tours and 
field trtpa. lectures, and In- 
surance In addition, students 
wishing to earn credit will pay 
tuition teas to the college 

The tour Is open to Harper 
atudants. staff, and their fa- 

Siaea anroU- 
toeol wtll ba Umhad, appU- 
catlona should ba submitted 
early AppUcallooa and further 
InlormatiaD may be obtained 
tk-om Ma. Martha Smonaan at 
3V7-34XI0, exwaloa 38S. or Ms. 
HarroB. extanalon 571 

Mary Butler and Quia Bald 
win ara both aecond year atu- 
daota and peer counaelora 
Their genuine Intereai In peo- 
ple, and desire to aid student 
Involvameit has prompcadtbem 
to take part In the program. 

Mary Butler Is praaanlly en- 
rolled In the aoclology program. 
She hopaa to tranafar to tba 
paychology program at Trinity 
Collage In Deerfleld. Butler 
would like to become a coib- 
aalor and that Is her major rea- 
aon for becoming a peer coua- 
aelor. "I enjoy working with 
people and talkiag totham. Ua- 
teoing la a vary Importam part 
of showing an Interest In pecple 
Another raeson for her beccin- 
tng a paar counselor was to 
gac bactar acquainted with Har- 
par and to be available to other 
students who might have been 
In her poaltlon last year- -anew 
atudant at Harpar in aaad of 

Butler feels the pear ooun- 
aeltng program Is a very good 
Idea, but that It ahould become 
more well known. The peer 
counaelora "are valuable be- 
cause they can relate more 
easily to scudeiss--they very 
otian have gone through the 
aama problems or hadthaaame 
quastloos " The peer oounsal- 
Ing program Is surting acme 
special projects to Involve and 
better serve Che students 

Some of Butler'slnteresta In- 
clude handicrafts. reading, 
camping, and playing the piano- 

Chria Baldwui, kfl, and Mary Batter, are the only iclnmlag pan 
c oa n aelora. Their tailenst In people, and dealn lo aid i 
va hn aiia l haa proapted them lo lake part in dw prograak 

She enjoya the outdoors as much 
as she enjoys being with people. 
Butler may be conUetad 
through the counseling catter, 
or the Womens' Ceaer on 
Thursdays between 11 p.m. 
- 12 noon Also, siie Is working 
In the learning lab on Monday 
and Wednesday from 1-3 p.m. 
and Tuaed n y from 1 1 a.m 2 p.m . 
Chrta Baldwin Is a Liberal 
Arts student Interested In social 
adance. She hopea to transfer 
to Northeastern or University 
of Wisconsin Baldwin, also, 
feels the peer counseling pro- 
gram la "a good way to meat 
people and to learn alxxit Har- 
per." Baldwin la Interested 
In hamming a counaalor one 

day and feels the peer counsel- 
ing program is good experience 
lor that. 

In addition to being a paar 
counselor. Baldwin is an Eng- 
lish tutor In the leamii^ lab 
(on lliursdays between U a.m. 
-4 p.m. by appointment), and a 
member of Phi Beu Cappe. 

Her Interests include cann- 
ing, horaeback riding, readfaig 
and working with ehildran. 
Baldwin may be ffontactad 
throutfi the eounaaling eantar. 

Both Butler and Baldwin faal 
the peer counseling program is 
effective and worthwhile. Their 
similar Interests In people have 
contributed to their 
as couasakirs. 


Red Lob$ter Inns 
of America 



11:30 AM-2:00 PM 

•PART TIME Nights 

•PART TIME combination of above 

•WeeJcends preferred 
'Mandatory meeting 

Thursday 10:0011.00 AM 

•A (so FULL TMi applkaikm* being accepted 

Red Lobster 

o(680 N Moll Dr. 

Applicottons Accepted 2 - 4 p.m. doily 


Roosevelt University Offers a Special 

Program for Adults 
With an Associates' Degree 

Are you 25 years of age or older? 
Do you have an Associate's Degree 
with a grade point overage of 2.5 
or better? 

K so, representofiVoi from Roosevelf UniverfHy wi// be hoppy 
to fed you why tha Nexf Slap program is tailored to meef your 
needs and help you earn a Bocheior's Degree. 

Stop by and visit with us: 

Tuesday, November. 29 - 
11 am.-2 p.m. and 4 p.m.- 7 p.m. 

College Center lounge. Building A 


November 14, 1977 

Successful trio release powerful album 

Wf^ %/mmWlt m99mm 

ENCORE - Tkngirkic Dnmm 
(Cohunbla-VtociB PZC 3M14) 

tM( atprbg ai ib« Aravon Ball- 
room, an •■■ 
place by an art 
trio of fBMlchua ThaballraMB 
wa« MM to ciinetty andtlMaaid- 
lenct ii i aliw il entcanred 
Uirouskout HKMI of Of cvanlng. 

Tha band pcrformiaii waa none 
• (has Garmany't awn "nui- 
"rcBM on llHiT Ant Amu- 
IcaD lour. TMa nay warn (airly 
typical a< comaHi $0 lutlB y«u 

F ewDdad in 1W7 by kiyboard/ 
VdlarM Bdgar Ftatm, TD la a 
kWily l y bMi ii tal. daetronk 

baod wlaHtig ol l-toae, and 
kwhoani playcta t^ttt Baumann 
and Chti* Frank*. 

They had rtlcawd nlnt LPa, 
only itwr of which wer« ever re- 
laaaad la lb« I'allcd Slatn Rut. 
Ihiy bad a vtty mmmattai lour, 
plaiytng Ki patkad howaai all a- 
ctoaa liM counlty. 

"Eocwe." their tenth album. I. 
a racotd of thli event. CWimpowd 
of four lengUiy piaca. lakli« up 
ant alilt eacK Um band lecnia 
Ufftnar Itiaa ever and much more 
toraaru] than on ibatr Rnt LP. 
"iOcachel." Kach aide priMnts 
a dUtattnl Mane of W* develop- 
naBl, aJUiouKh brounht toahlgh- 
er and more poliahtd end product 
llMn aoincoftheif earlier anempi*. 

A good example ul thin Ik Ibe 
fii»l half of "('henjliee Ijine," 
very rcmtaiiacent of the band'i 
fourth album, "Alem"; although 
not nparty aa diaaonanl and un- 
refined. Included throughout the 
perfomanca are varioui ex- 
caciici from "Straloidear." main- 
ly the title track and the coda 
from "Invliible Limit*." 

" fcjicore" U an etceptlonal al- 
bum and a very good buy. two 
diKS for the price of ont The 
only thing that unfortunately 
could not be captured wa« the 
■peetacular eflnn of the Ljuerlum 
laacT shorf (not to be cunfuxd 
with tbe single color gimmidi la- 
•era being u««d by mo»t everyone 
nowaday*) that went on bdiind 

tbe itage. 

However, it shoiilH h,. men<i,..v 
cd that TD ii m>( i..r .A.ryone. 
It contains no tra<\.>. m nuk or 

of any great individual talcn' 
What it does contain is powerfvji. 
yet relaxing musk: of whatlssoon 
to become a musical legend. 

Spiuars ta coicert 

Heolth Service adds CPR class 

The apoiUgbl bounen off IWe 
glittering tuxedoeii as the soul- 
singing SI'IN\ER.S dance to the 
mage Tue., Nov. 22 through Sun.. 
Nov. 27 at the Mill Run Theatre 

Voted by Bulling Stone Magii 
line as tlie " Number One Soul 
Group of 1976, ■ THE SPIN 
NEKS have numerous star- 
studded hoiMtri iij their credit. 
From their modest Motown be- 
ginning* in the mid-Fifties, the 
«roup hiis iky-rockeiBd to soUd 
stardom with sex'eral NATRA, 

Sool Magazi ne and Image 
Awards in addition to their Ave 
gold albums and seven solid gold 
single discs. 

[laying through (be Thanksgiv- 
ing weekend, tickets for T H K 
MOORK range from S8.75 to 
$10.76- IVrfomiances run Turn- 
day IhrouKh Thursday ai 8:30 
p.m.; Friday and Saturday at 
7:30 and 11 p.m.; and Sunday 
at S and 8:30 p.m. Tickets are 
available at tbe Mill Run box 
ofSce and all Tkdtetron outlets 

antfklal drcula- 

manner, which 

only by doc- 

bui Is now recom 

to flit ftneral pubUc as 

it to learn. This skill can 

be ao<|iar«d by takli« a CPR 

from s 

to • 
n la a 

bMie Hfc 
by • iralaid 
aoi M — l ton of 

The Hcollh Swlot b ( 
log an oo-gai«g Mrioa of 
frama In CTH (or the FaU Se- 

hciper oolege miBic mcxttie 



OroBMac lau (3) 


PrtaM Tim* 

Whu a Loot StfMgbTMy 

Grand DliialaB 

••sr it to PiivaH 

Blaa Qyalar Cak 


Alaa ParaoM Pro)Mi 




David Bowta 






You U0» Up My Ul» 

Kaapll Comlo' Una 

IPmI Lo«a 

Star Wara 

Batgr. What A m$ SuiiiriM 

Cold Aa lea 

Juat Ramaalwr I Lova Taa 

War* AU Aloot 

Sil»ad. Saalad aad DaUvafad 


Broma Bfm Blua 

Saadh Tha dowaa 


b'a So Baay 

You Maka Lovta' Fua 

Your SmUlag Paea 


K.C. * Tha 

SunabSai p^^vI 





Patar FraailM 




Barry Maalloa 

Jamaa Taylor 

11m ordar llaiad doM 
of airplay. 

aot raOaet tha popularity or omoutt 

Good Luck- -Enjoy tba CoavaaUoa 
Dabfaio Roaolek-Mualc Dlraeior 

Thia is a sample ol the albums and liaglca currentl}' being played 
on WHCM. The position of Ibc ottMnna in the survey doe* not 
nAoct die amount of airplay. WHCM play» your request* al 
ea tension 2.57 

master. Because of the demand 
for this training, we are now 
forming an additional class wbkfa 
Is free of charge, that will ran Uw 
next three consecutive Tucadays, 
Nov. 22. Nov. 29 and Otc S, 
from 2 to 4 p.m. 

For more InfoeaiallaD and to 
apply, stop by a» Health Ser- 
vice office, A-362 or caR Eat 

Trio pleases 

by Braea Waavar 

Harper mualc aiudaois. aloiw 
with faculty menibara ware ex- 
tremely pleoaad with the 
Bastem Unlvarahy Trio that 
visited HarperonTuas , N0V.8 
Musical trios (aplano, vtolln, 
and cello) have been with us 
a long time They date back to 
the tonal adulthood of music. 
wWch occurred In 1670. when it 
was diacoverad that one did not 
bava to depend 14100 heavy or- 
chestras for beautiful sound 
The three pieces the mu- 
slcans chose reflected three 
eaapaaar's attitudes to trio 
wrItiBt: Legrenzl, Froi* Mar 
tin. tad Beatfaovan. 

Glovand Lagraaii (1636- 
1690) was the most Important 
composer of Chamber music 
before CoreUl and Bach. 

The most interesting place*, 
melodlcally and artlstlctfly, 
were Martin's Trio Based oa 
Irish Folktooes, and the Beeth- 
oven Trio Is E-Flat. 

Frank Martin (1890-1974) 
was a Swlsa compoeer who, 
like Bernard Herrmann, made 
his repuutlon anwng musicians 
but not among the general pub- 
lic His piece of folk tunes 
mingled with 20th Century a 
tonal utterances 

Beethoven Trio la E- Flat 
was the lost piece performed, 
and showed that Beethoven had 
his humorous moments as well 
as gargomuan musical strength 
The artists had enormous 
eomrol of themselves Cath- 
erine Smith, piano; Ronald Ko- 
gen. violin, and Donald Tracy, 
cello, showed controlled ex- 
ecution, and a firm grasp of 
all musical subjects 

Of all the musical performers 
that have visited Harper The 
Eastern nilnols team Is by 
tar the best. 

Ceiter sponsors bazaar 

The "House 00 the Corner", a 
service of Fox Vollej' Mental 
Health C«nter, is sponsoring a 
holiday boiaar. The bazaar will 
be open from 9 a.rn .5 p.m. on 
Fri, Nov. 18. 

In addition 10 a wide variet>' of 
craft Items made and sold by for- 
mer hoapital patients, there will 

and a raffle. Refreshments will be 
served and the facilny will beupen 
tothepubiic view.Tliey are located 
at 396 Division Street in Elgin. »i 
the corner of (iifford and Divi»i< > r 
Contact Ms. Gae SUllmnn ut 
the "House on the Comer" for 

be a plant booth, bakery booth, further details. (695-1115) 

Elks Club offers scholarship 

The Illinois Hk» AsMxHation is Applications can be obtained in 

offering a $I(K) scholarship for a the Financial Aids Office. A;1«4. 
student attending Harper. 

Criteria for the scholarship is Deadline dale fo: jppljialion is 

exceptional financial need. Nov. 26. 

Fourth in a series 

CETA program 
offers job placement 

by Kerry Ciarlariallo 

At Harper, a program ezlsu 
called CETA that Is designed 
to train and place unemployed 
and economically disadvantaged 
people In certain fields 

CETA (Comprehensive Em- 
ployment and Training Act) was 
established In 1973 by Cook 
County and Is funded by them 
CETA funds qualifying students 
for up to one year In school 
and provides Job placement for 

CETA funds students In the 
following certified programs: 
Accounting Clerk, Electronics. 
Medical Transcription. Ope- 
rating Room Technician. Li- 
censed Practical Nursli«. and 
Refrigerators and Air Con- 
ditioners CETA also funds 
the seeaod year of the follow- 
ing degree programs Criminal 
Justice, Associate Degree In 
Nursing, Legal Technology, and 
Dental Hygiene 

If a student Is interested In 
these programs and he quali- 
fies for CETA funding. CETA 
can actually pay him for go- 
ing to school. 

If accepted by CETA they 

will pay for all tuition, books 
and fees within the limited pro- 
gram, and also a small stipend 
based on the tnlnlmum wage, 
multiplied by credit hours In 

If a student feels he Is quail - 
fled for CETA. he can contact 
the CETA Coordinator's Of- 
Hce at Harper in H126, ext 

If a st udent feels he is quail - 
fled tor CETA. but doesn't like 
the programs offered, contact 
the CETA office anyway A 
petition win be sent to the 
CETA board In Chicago and 
wi ll be reviewed. 

CETA chooses programs 
based on high Job placement 
and job availability Any ex- 
pansion by CETA will be done 
by the board dow ntown . Ms. 
Shirley Joyher, CETA Co- 
ordinator, expects that eveig- 
ually all vocational programs 
at Harper will have some CETA 

Right now, CETA funding Is 
limited and only about 50 total 
program slots are expected to 
be filled at Harper by the board 
Anymore will be reviewed by 
the board before funding. 

Nov«mb*r 14, 1977 


Medical care upgraded by resources committee 

i of tbc HouM Human 
RMOurwii CoaunMce today iniro- 
dwcd ■ package of Ic^tdadon 
ainad al upgradliiK medical can 
for Ih* Stale's mentally disabled. 
The plan call* for retalnlnK limlt- 
ed-Homw phyaiciarai and prupoa- 
ing fundliiK lu ubtain addllionoi 
aervice* of more fullyllcen»ed 
phyeklan* while oderlnK Khtiior- 
•hip Inanltves for medical grad- 
uaMa to eerve In the Slate mental 

RepnKniadvti bugmua i.ha|>> 
man ( D- ArUn^oa Hiiglili), ehaif- 
peraon of the Commnee. and 

Aaron Jafle (U-Skokie), vice- 
cliairpcnoii, are the principal ctv 
tponaofi of IU« ksxtalatioa 

In explalnlni! the legislation and 
«■ purpoae. Jaffe ftated: 

"TwUmooy and exIdeiKe pre- 
aaaMMl lu our Commtncelndkated 
thai Ihcre b a general shunage 
iif health manpower throughout 
Itw Depomceal of Mental Health 
aad Dewdoianeinal DIaabUltka. 
•halhtT or not llnted-liccmc per- 
aonnei are relaintd. Although Ihe 
[>cpanincm currently ha» a ratio 
of oo« doctor to thirty-eighi 
pcNfOM, laltBHiqy indicalnl that 
Uic (taalrcd al>|aelivc iit auftng 

Fair helps students 
plan for future 

If you're looking for help in 
planning your future yuu may 
nnd It at the Chicago Naljnnai 
College Fair, wth aervices and 
people ready toanaweryourquea- 
Hona on college planning and 

The Fair will be bdd al &po- 
cenier/ Chicago Friday, Novem- 
ber 18, from II) am. to 4 pm. 
and 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. , and Sat- 
urday, November lU. from 10 
a-m. to 4 pim. Admission is fri"r 
to Ihe ex'enl. which is eiprated to 
attract 20,0OU peraona. 

The Natkmal C4>Uage Fair of- 
ier« many aarvMn to aai|ualiil 
Ihe proapccdvc Undent of any 
age with how lo And the collage 
ur univtfratty which b«si fits his 
or her netds. ReprascntaUvo 
(roiB about 330 c<^egfa, unl- 
veraMesk and career scfaoolatrom 
around Ihe country wUt bv on 
hand to disruas their institutions' 
programs and facUiUe*. 

lliis fifth Chkago National 
College Fair la one of about 15 
Fairs spanaorad yrarly hy the 
National AaaodaUon uf College 
Admisaiom Counaelon, a non- 
profit educational aaaociaUoo 
servif«( collc|i admlnlaoa and 
financial aid oOara and aacand- 
ary schnul cuunsdon. Tht Na- 
tiunul < ollegc Fair program la 
now in its fifth year Ov«r half 
a million persons hiiv* alMadcd 
the 52 Fair* held ihrimgh ipmig, 

In addlHon to booths slalM 
by fnliiti rtpwacnialiv« 
I on financial 

aM will be tMkL A qiualion and 
anawer period vUl follow each 

Many National CiHlege Fair 
viaMara make the Individual 
ruiHiMttng and Career Informa 
tUW Ctmta out of thair first Hops. 
Hm Ihcy eaa alt down wllfa a 
counselor or adnaliaionaainreroii 
a oiw-lo-one baali and aak quea- 
tioos on cotlegf entrancr require- 
ment*, costa, ma}o(*, programs, 
nnanclal aid, aadcaffver*. Career 
nillCKC klentMeallon and college 
Il imMu iH attvice wUl be prmided 
(hroHgfa a eompulei ttrmtnal >y« 
lem. Inlbnn alion will also be «- 
vailable here on Ihe Cieneral Edu- 
cation Diploma, minority 
coixema, sod Social Security us 
Blatance. Veterans and adults 
wtaUilg lo conttmie their educa 
lion out gal atMnrvs lo thelrqui» 
lions hera, Rapitaeniallvei uf the 
College Emranee (^aminadon 
Board ( C K EM ) and Ihe American 
CoUege Testily Program (ACT» 
wUl discuss admtaaion* letting 
and date*. 

The free National College Fair 
tNrectory, dlstribulad at IheFair, 
ia prepared lu guide visitors to 
Uw •crvia* and ln•lltutlonsr>.■pn^ 
•csMtd there The floor plan in- 
aide ahowa nrhere aacta scrvtor Is 
IwaMd. Llati and descripUont of 
lb* liiMllnlloiia al the Fair, along 
ivilk mhm valuable Information. 
maltt the Diivctory a uaeful refrr- 
eoor even alter the Fair. 

FuUbcr tnlnmulion can he <>b- 
luinad bom Kay Hylander. Coun- 
selor. In room 0142. 

Aiiiiiie Passenger 


riMM an MMcttmiail mpoaablSMsiiaim iraaitlilc 

_ If yiM'ie • itadsiii mtkag 

, _ ,_, , Mwad aa4 kntiai liot omit, m ■« 

si iisal ll]|aat«|||pb*U<S-citi»M«Miaacitaiaulncat4 



A.4 DatMt <>ff#W#«liHM> Urn^i^W M/f 

wa5 between 1 to 25 and 1 lo 30. 

"The fiovemor and the Depart- 
ment Director have done a le.iw 
than adequate job in this rvspect 
by allowing the level uf medk-al 
service* lo be reduced and failing 
lo train the ntnaiiiing limtted- 
Uoense physicians so they could 
overcome Ihe credential lag prob- 
lem thai has plagued them for (he 
past two years. Karlier Ihi* year 
the (iovcmor's proposal was to 
use physician*' asslstaiUs in our 
iRsUtuiion*. This approach was 
completely and totally unrealixlic 
because theiv are only approxi- 
mately 50 physicians' assistants 
in the Slate of Illinois, and ihuse 
phyaictans' assittanls are all in 
private practice and have shown 
absoIuKly no inclination toward 
moving into Ihe public sector. 

"Our tegWatlon propoaea to al- 
leviate ihia shortage of medical 
penoaiwl by 1 ) retaining limited 
llpenae physicians, 2) providing 

MiJary increases for fully licensed 
physidans oa an incentive for 
them to slay, 3) providing funds 
to recruit .50 more fully-licensed 
physicians, and 4> providing 
seholarshlps to medkal students 
who will agree to work in Stale 
menial health instilutions as Ihe 
Designated .Shortage Area defin- 
ed by the Illinois Depanmeni of 
Publk Health uixler the prmi- 
sion* of the "Family Practice 
Rcsklency Act" enacted in the 
Spring Session of Ihi* General 

"We caimot afford to cut back 
on medical manpower In our in- 
stitutions al this time because we 
simply do not have Ihe alterna- 
tive lesourcci lo maintain the 
current level of care Ihat the Um- 
Ked-Ueenae* hove been providing. 
The Stale has found llmiled-licenae 
physicians lo be competent and 
capable for the jobs they have 
been performing for many years. 

"The Crovernor's TaskForoeon 
Li:«iled license Physicians has 
made relatively little progress In 
providing for alternative staOing 
to replace the Umiad-liccnse per- 
sonnel, and has presenBd no con- 
crete plan for each uf the several 
institutions to meet their man- 
power needs. The Task Force 
noml in its 2nd Progress Report 
that 'severe shortages' are project 
ed for between six and eight facili- 
ties, and some of these institutions 
are of the type or located hi area* 
of the State where physician ser- 
vices are extremely diffirull to ob 

"To lose the services of these 
experienced employeeswouldcon- 
stinite a horrible waste of man- 
power. There can be r»o cAectlve 
substitutions for the limited-license 
physicians al this tiro(>. and we are 
afraid Ihat the only result of their 
termination from employment will 
be cutbacks in servkrea." 

'The Box' la ■ news In brief column 
Scott $ubmits resolution of consumer fraud complaints 

Springfield, nilnols. Novam- 
bar 2. 1977 Attorney Caoaral 
William J Scott announced to- 
day the aucGesaful raaolutlcn of 
a conaumer- fraud complaint a- 
galnat a Bridgeport. IlUnala. TV 
repair firm 

In a settlement approved by 
Sanganion County Ctrtnilt Judge 
James T Londrlgan, Oonnle L 
Alcorn, doing buslneas aa 
Unltwl TV Salaa and Swvlce. 

agreed to repay }2.70O to six 
customers of his firm 

In addition to repaying the 
customers, who are from Ml 
Carmel, SunaMr, aii! Olney, 
the Lawrence Couigy Hrm will 
alao pay a Si, 000 civil penalty 
to the state 

Scoa said consumers had 
complained that Alcorn had sold 
them TV seta with the claim that 
they were newer sets that had 
An Invest! - 

Conservation Seminar 

What the plan ataminer and 
building official should look for in 
terms of code compliance will be 
the topic of diacuaiion at the Dec. 

Mr. Kenneth M. Schoonover, 

P. E., a stiiff engineer for the 
Huildini; (Ifflcials and Code ^Vl- 
mlnislrator^ International, Inc., 
will conduct the seminars. 

For hirthcr inlormation, call 
the Communily lievelopment 
Education Center. JM7 .JOOO, ex- 
tension ^74. 

The Dnal two offerings in a 
of cantlnuinK education seminars 
fur building inspectuni and <j(- 
fidalts code adminlslralor* and 
builders will bv presented at Har- 
per on Tuef nd Tu«».. 
Ijec t>. 

The seminar? will be held in 
Huikting C. Kuom 103 from 1:30 
p.m. to 5 p.m. Registration foes 
are tIS per seminar. 

The Nov, neminiir highlighted 
the specific code reqiiircmeins for 
energy conservation In new build- 

Thompson helps classrooms 

liov. I'hompson has released 
»4.4 million in Capital Ileveli^ 
meni Bond funds far theconsttuc- 
tion of I wo new claaaroom build- 
ings (or Harper. 

Bitis ate to be taken Ihlamomth. 

with construilion to begin in Dec. 
July of 1979 is Ihe lenlative 
target for completloa 

The above article appeari.>d in 
the Chicago Tribune on No\ . y 

gaUon by the Attorney Ceo- 
eral's Consumer ProtectlaD 
Division Indicated that the aets 
Involved were actually oltier 
used, or "junked" seta that 
Alcorn had revived The seta 
were of ctnsltlerably l«n value 
than represeitted. 

Real Estate exom 

The Stale of Illinois aamina- 
lion for individuals seeking to be 
licensed as real estae salesmen 
or broker* will beglvcnin Spring- 
Tield during the week uf Dec 12. 
The Center for Real Estate Edu- 
cation of Harper has schedided a 
review session lo prepare prospec- 
tive licensees for the Staa exam. 

The all-day review session will 
be held at Harper on SaL, Ok. 
10, at 8:30 a.m. The review aea- 
sion will be conducted by Mr. 
Wallace Dean Oavis, coordiiuitor 
of Harper's Real Estate Program. 
Davis has 15 years otperience in 
real estate work. 

".Mr. Davis' students have one 
of the highest pass rales on Ihe 
nam," explained M. Scott 
•McM annis. Associate Dean of the 
Lifelong I.«amlf^ DIvisioa 

Tuition for the revtw sestion 
is $25 which iiKludes coflee, lunch 
and all materials. Registration in- 
formation can be obtained by 
calling Harper at 397-3000, ai- 
tension 41li or 412. 

Ski Trip Reminder 
Ski Vail! 

January 7-14 

»S0 deposit 
doc Nov. 15 

For more lirfo contact 
tMudent ActivlUea A336 



discount biHfks 
now available in 
student activities 

Entertainment "78" discount 
coupon books are now available 
m Ihe Student Activities HfTice, 
A.336. for S 1 6. Included are cou- 
pons for discounts on movtos, 
theatre shows, restaurams, and 
assorted other shows. 



ByMUu Ntfnaa 

M«|ar atfiewl mtm ntmn meliMAafeMiMr-BuKh. Pabai, 
DwnoB Tflcun. 1«i)pnrti1 TwM lad MMMM (uiiiirtoM) ar« 
iy1i« la llMlr comiiMrclals and otkir proaMlcM vMfc reek 
music ■> t mnva to i-aadi th* yo ujfc i 

(rmbtwd Mil rtill ftihiR t lliiili M put 

ooKraec: and Uatmm la rl a w iiaa tB t 

Aaocbar tapaci of thla naw ad««rtlalii( diiva la tba uaa of 

tantMUa RoekbUla. wMch will ba dlatrlbuMd at conoatra 

t$ Mm apoMor, wUl ba poatar alsa abaata of papar with Into 

M tm bairf. a pletura of tbam. and ao ad for tba apooacr'a 


At tha raea« Slav* GooMmb emcmri at tba AudltariiMB, 
Jafea Prtoa. Ili—li Koloc. tM tm 
ata«i tor tha laac diraa DWbara of tba ol^. 
opnad tha ahoat that riiatl 

SPtOAL KVBtT%: CMik Caim •■« BaMa hawocfc tra 
plMBiai 10 tour iLi^ar !■ tmm*y {tm/Om ptMos) 
llM Broadway prodoeOM. ••■Mtlaaaila" wtdeh took Now 
Tork by a«orm. U aai to opaa la LA. diU itrnmn. altar 
dw ti vUl go OB ifea road Tlefeaca ara aow oa aala (or 
tko Trtbunaa- aiwial Chrlamaa ahoalag at ika "Maiaraefear 
MM" a ( iha Aria OoiwB Blihard Kllajr brlnga -Man 

of LaMaiBia " to Chieaflo'a Aria Crowa tor (Itra waaka 
Jan. 3. 1978 Paifc «•« faouraa BUI 

Not 2S for two Bhowi: Dwtd iNdMr (ram 
3S-Dae 3; aad Chaok Moi^Ma od Dae. S and B . . 
Bob. Dae. 4 la your M« ehaaea to aaa l i l ai j i Caraaa oad 
Om«I LavraMa on dia aaaa atafi. The two aiara wlU 
at iba AudkarlHM tor a Rid^way HoopUal 
. S80. Mod 1100 (cat 


It toiaga 

on Mar- 

tida <kia ao aarly. 

Bay ba hard to aall-oui 

Hura will ba hlttliv 

toaateatva Po^at 

TIa (Poeo) lehBlt haa 


, at 
la a movla caDad. ' 
tbalr borliw. Ufalaaa 
3 I don't know wtqr 
but I caa only 

oa thay kaow dMt a lot of Bpad 
ChleaaD about thia tlaa and Ifea 
(aaa eoountt thaaaolvoa aarly 
raplaoad Raady Malaaar In dM 
ooco a«alo on lour - tbay'va alraatfer hod a haodtUl of aaU- 
ouu on tha Want Coaai aad Tana . . AC/OC aad D ataotlva 
brli« ham rock (ala Lad TappaMal t» tba RMora aa Dae. 1 
Tha caa AUotara. faolHriaf BUty Catbaa Qda laiaal 
oolo ralaaaa la eaUad "Magic") ara at Iba Audborlum oo 
Nov. M . Brand X atonna lata Sebauataurg'a B. GlaBlaga 
lir OM otow oa No* 17 BMa CaaWllB la M B. Gla- 

algi tm No* 30 A auvor aoudMm boetfa ifeow (ooturted 
CharHa Daalala. Iiiiaii TiaaiMd aai Wlhwlar la tt oe b i d 
at Iba AratDo for Nov. 18 . . Joia AraaOradlag la 19 at dM 
Ualsa Tbaatar In Madlaca oa No*. 30. 
FOB THB RBCOBD; Tha Oirlauaa ruib la oo widi Oraotaat 
rata LP'a being ralaaaod by Paal Staoa. Boiy Maolc. Jattra 
TbU. aad Nail Tooig (Docada faaturoa cuu troa BuOalo 
Skarliwflald. CHIBY aad NaU'a solo caraar) . Klaa and 
ABorioa ha*« both ralaaaad UVB Lp'a QIaa VaaalU'a 

lataat la 'A Pauper In Paradlaa" oo AAM racorda. Olno 
wlU ba at iha Art* Crown oa Dw: 3-4 Tba LP, "25 
Yaora of Raeordad CooMdy" wlU taatura eica by Laoay 
Braa*. Cbiaeb A Cboiw. Mealy Pytboo. Plrooi^ Tb ea t ar, 
Nadoaal Laapooa. aad Dodd Prya oa tba Waraar Broa 
Labal BLO'a double LP, "Out oflba Blue" wlU aaturata 
AM and PM air wavaa tbaaka 10 a aaaolva proaiodoaal 
"•"T**!** by (JA Raeerdi . 

Baryar CoU^a'a Progroa Beard la roadag orouad aaUag 
plan for a folk taatlvol taenrlH CMeaBa'a tap talk artlR 
Th* show la taaatfvaly titlad "CMiaplaat" aad H wlU open 
have not baea ralaaaad y«t. but oaaaa Itka Jla Paat, Corky 
•l^la. Baaola Ealaa. gMaa Oa 
A nia^wu ar* aa Iba Boafd"a lia at 1 
Crcae aad KovlaOadtoy (eaoMabara oflO OOba*a)uat 
avaagard* throa-roeord aai that wUl Ua (or 
raeord abon 

133 at oMat 
ra-vaoilnae iba bluea 
oa MO Raeordi. 

Brie caagaa aallew out aad 
la Ma lotaa ra l aaaa 

Blood donors needed 

Tbe aacond blood dnvt of the 
1977-78 yaar will b* hddonWmL 
Nov. 30 trom 9 B.m. to 3 p.m., 

Donor rtxtulraownl* arc aa Col- 
lowr the donor and his Inwnd- 
lal« family (includlog paraoiB. 
•pouM. hrolh*ra, ilaiira. graad- 
paitaa, and In-law* 1 will be 
co««nd; th* donor miwt be In 
good bcBlth. between the ag« c( 
17-68 Inclualve, wdch at Icasl 
110 fc*., aad wall dgbl 

Ov*r 18,000 r*tm of 
ar* aaiHhiBad In the Unbad 8lalw 

every day, owr T.OOA.OOU ptoli 
a year. The ncad tor blood keep* 
Increaatng and the only way this 
need can be m«( i« thrmiKh an 
evjually InmanlDK number of ar- 
llv* voluBlacr blood donors. 

Th* North Suburban Blood 
Center I* Ihe aitency that will be 
on campiu tor the drtve. Thi» 
agency provide* Ihe blood for 
the major north and northwest 
•uburbait hoipitals. 

Votunlaan are al*o ixcded to 
wUb icgiairailon. Fur moi* 
eall at 340 or Hop 
by the Haalth ServtreaOe^ Aa82. 


Rep. Chapman to attend conference 

November 14, 1977 

State Representative i£u|teiua S. 
Chapinaii (I)-:lrd» will attend the 
National Womexi's t'onfereiice in 
Houston on Nov. 18-21 

Mni. Chapman, an Ulinoiddele- 
gmtt to the l'ot«feret«re, taid that 
women would debate and vote on 
a proposed National Han of Ac- 
tion w hich will outline major neps 
thai moat be taken lo assure full 

equality for American women. 

The National I'lan Includct sup- 
port for the E^ual RiKhts Amend- 
ment and more than a himdred 
recommendations for remedial ac- 
tion to end discrimination aj;ainsl 
women ineniplovmenueducttion, 
health, marital property relatione 
and other areas. 

The National ConferejKe fol- 
io wt A6 stale and territorial con- 

Scott files complaint 
of land building 

Illinois Altornej' General Wil- 
liam J. Scott announced today 
that his Antitrust Division has 
filed a civil complaint against 
nine defendants enKsRed In land 
development and home building 
in Bloomiiijitton-Normal, Illinois. 

'■"he Scott complaint charges 
that practices dtsit^ned to destroy 
competition caused buyers to pay 
artiTically indaied price* for new 
homes sold in those cities. The 
four count complaint alleges that 
the ddendaias fixed the price of 
developed lots suitable lor buUd- 
inK new homes, allocated those 
lots among themselves while ex- 
cluding home builder competitors, 
recfuiivd certain purchasers of de- 
veloped lots to also purchase 
building materials from other 
companies controlled by defen- 
dants and sold buildingmatcriait 
to home builders at discrimina- 
tory prices. 

Named as defend ana are four 
Individuals and five companio 
controlled by them. Four of the 
companies are land development 
compaiuis whileihefifthisBloom- 
taglon's largest lumber yard. 
Scon noted that through the vari- 
ous land dcvdapownlcompaaici, 

the individual d«'fcndanisconlroU- 
ed approximately .50 per cent of 
the more than 1200 lots develop- 
ed for single family rwidences 
between 1973 and 1977. 

The complaint requests that 
each defendant be fined S.'iO.OOO 
for each violation and asks for 
an Injunction to prevent similar 
practices in the future. Scott a- 
presscd hope that such an injunc- 
tion would give home buyers relief 
from the ever iticreaslng cost of 
new bousing. the stilt is 
civil, not criminal, Ihe defendants 
do not face any possibility ofcrim- 
inal penalties. 

Scott staled that the complaint 
follows extensive InvesUgaiion by 
his Antitrust Dhision Uilo the en- 
tire home building industry in 
BloominglotvN'ormiLl. It is the 
sccotKl antitrust complaint filed 
this year by Scott involving that 
industry in Bloomington-Normal. 

Defendants namtxl in the suit 
filed today an^: Mr, Wrnon P. 
Prenaler, Mr. I'hilip H Baum- 
gart, Mr. Richard H. Hundman, 
Mr. Carl F. Schwulsi. College 
HIUs Corp.. Complex Develop- 
ment Co., Empire Development 
Co.. the Washington Kast Part- 
nership, and Lumberland. Inc 


help wanted 

IIKU'KK to distribute nrwipa 
pers to local stores, 4 to9a.m.. 
Mon. thruSatvehitdeluniished 
morning news^taper route. t> 
day*, m) collerting H..\K. 
KINI.1<i\ \I-:WS AtiKM V 
,3K1 02U 

H*lp Waaiad Part time 
hous*k*«(>lnt aad Child 
Car*. Flcilablc hours Al 
so Part time olflc* help 
n**d«d. Hanover Park ares 
Call UO-0060 

Sitter warned Reliable and 
mature to car* for 10 tnootb 
old My Schaumburg home 
2 or 3 daya Afternooaa 
and cv*nln« Call 882-0184 

Part Tim* wamad Sat 7 00- 
3 30 p m Good aurtlnf 
■alary Call Mr H*aai*r 
bctw**a 3 30 A 4:30 we*k- 
daya S93-04SS 


During t hnsimas vitcatitm to 
Florida- Wanted 1 or 2 pelade 
ID stuue driving Ht etpensffis. 
Final daBtinMtion Naples. Fla. 
Call Mike 437-6910. DAYS 

for tale 

Ski Boota, Skis and Blndln«a. 
t90 00 Will aall together 
as packai* or scparataly. 
Scat Trac C-60* with Key- 
stone Mags Prevloualy on 
Ford Mustang |17S 00 or 
best offer Call Jeff 88S- 


74 Vega Hatchback. Auto 
30.000 mllas Very good 
condition Within a y*ar 
new battery, ahocka. muf- 
ner. boa* k (an bait 11200 
or b*at offar 

1074 PInin Runabout Eie*l- 
lent condtilon. 30.000 mil**. 
SI700 Call 438-2863 aftar 

5 p m 

I87S Dodg* Dart. 2 door, 
power st**rlag, pow*r 
brakea. A/C Automatic 
13185 00 

1873 Ford Manrlck. 2 door, 

6 cylinder, pow*r steering, 
automatic, radio 12185 00. 

I,endendorf Motors 
77 Rand Rd. 
DCS Flaiiws 

ferences where women expressed 
their views on women's problems. 
The meetings were mandated by 
Congress to "Ucnlify the barriers 
that prevent women from partici 
pating fully and equally In all 
aspects of national life, and d*^ 
velop recommendations for 
means by which sure barrierscan 
be removed." The proposed Plan 
contains rec-ommendations pre- 
sented at the state meetings. 

"The Flail, when adopted, will 
be presented to President Carter 
and to Congress. Under the law. 
the President is required to sub- 
mit recommenilations for action 
to Congress within 1 20 days after 
receiving the report. 

Mrs. Chapman said the pro- 
posed Plan Inchides recommen 
datlons to assist battered wivt:*^ 
and victims of rape and child 
abuse, and federal funding of vol 
untary, quality child care and 
development programs. 

The nan also contains a scries 
of recommeiKiations on interna 
lional a0airs ami calls for the 
appointment of more wotnen to 
participate in the formation and 
execution of all aspects of I'tiiled 
States foreign policy. The I'lan 
also seeks to establish a Cabinet- 
level Women's Department head- 
ed by a woman ""to bring the 
needs and interests of the broad- 
est possible spectrum of women 
to the attention of the I'rBsideni 
and Federal decision-makers." 

Juvenile^ 8 


If an Illinois juvenile's parents 
[>ermit poUce to search his room, 
there is no violation of constitu- 
tional guarantees against unrea- 
sonable search and seizure. That's 
Ihe thrust of an action by the U.S. 
Supnane Court Wednesday, In 
denying a request for review of a 
case involving an Illinois teen- 
ager. Attorney C*neral William J. 
Scott had asked the court to deny 
Ihe review. 

The youth's attorneys earlier 
had failed to get a Stale Supreme 
Court review of the case. 

Anorneys had argued that the 
15-ycar-old boy's rights to 
privacy had been violated when 
his mother called police and le- 
quested their assistance in search- 
ing his room. The boy had 
generally kept the door to the 
room padlodced and flatly and 
profanely told his mother to stay 
oui of it. When the boy's mother 
and a police officer searched the 
room, they found marfuana and 
hypodermic needles and stolen 
goods. The boy was subsequent. 
ly convicted of Theft. Unlawful 
Possession of Caimabis, and Pos- 
session of a firearm without a per- 
mit. He was sentenced to Ihe ct»- 
tody of the Juvenile Dh'islon of 
the Department of Correctloiia. 

In asking that a review of the 
case be rijecied, Scott argued that 
niinois law imposes serious bur- 
dens on parents of minor childrai 
under age 18, which provides the 
parent with al least common au 
Ihority over a room occupied by 
a non-emancipated child. There- 
fore, Scott argued that the par- 
ents' consent to Ihe search was 

Scott said. "The Supreme 
Court's decision protects parental 
authority and the inlegrity of the 
family'^ unit" 

■u • 

Nov«mb«r 14, 1977 



Id A Whole New Horse Race 
At Arlington Park. 

["lixit mi :iu-nt when tor 

in US K -ti ... ■-. ... .■ ., Ariiinjton P.irk ■ ' ^ 

A New Kind Of Horse. 

1,, ■, riiqiie 

til h,trm-s> I 1.- .: It, 

A New Kind Of Race. 

Driv.-i ■ ■ , - A 

flyint; vt,iri tx-nuio rnoniR- yjrr^ 

A New Kind Of Evening. 

a.r. ' ■ ' 


happtn^ iiM iiKi ■,••1. TV p.if or i:>. 

acnon rhn >ut:h 10 Nh r.iccs f. 

A New Way To Dine. 

Enjoy dinner in thi- flfi;.ir« 
Qassic Quh or at one- erf > -ur / 

«,ht'r fine Jiriii. ■ ^■•ic 

yauTV/itf thf ■ "■<.' >>r 

a uTtmp tnim tnr v>tikf 

A New Tip 


•I hunt- .mt: 
y\\ : - ,-. :>nn-nl.iK'r 
Rick Ijiicv ti.i^ writ;. ■ 
insi.irr'^ ii,indbi»>k .(tx 'W 

'Mine., whwh 1<t>uiP^^^ 4^ 

iT.jn puk up tri'f .if the track, or h\ 

wntin^; ihe Arlington Park 


For intormationon special poup 

disoiunt .uiniissions lo the Clubhtiusi- 

.inJ ClasMc Club, call 2SS-4W. 

extenNK)n IM For raciti);; intoimation. 

.all 2SS-4k\T 

Special Bus/Track 
Admission Package. 

HilAJ.lnp 1"'U\.ii.«f>n 


■..,„.. , >iOO 

m SiamnnahWantlCiitiaKcCirmr, 

■ .'V >inunK 
.ij A^i'nu*. Lw tiitcr the fraci 





November 14, 1977 

Football season ends with 5-4 record 

by iolu Prdaaliit 

The footbail WMon ended on ii 
•our nott u liw Hawk* went 
down in defeat lo Wright, 2t»-21. 

It was ■ CMC of Hu|>cr'9touled 
dcfcnae failing u>d (lie tiCfenie 
tucreedln^ UKMigli not eoougb. 

"(Xir drfanft |uM couldn't Mop 
Ibam, U wa* • compltlr lunv 
around bma Um re«i of ihe 
Maaaa," emnincnted a dejecMKi 
Coach Qiaaalt. " The oflemc put 
on a hdl of a dlaplay. Inn our 
offenae Called. " 

The Kortufc opened In the Hrat 
quarter with the opponents taking 
iht Idck off and manrhinK down 
IWd lo Kore (InL Bui. Harper 
came right back and oil of a 73 
yard mafclt, with a 42 yard run 
by Brian GctMiinan capping it 
off lo lie tlw game 

Saeood quarlw action starwd 
wtth Hatpm laktog a puiit from 
Uwir lw«l«« y aniline llien Mark 
Bcflaiani broke Uiraugh for a il0 
yard run that wa* good for a 

Wright couniercd in ifae cloilng 
nlnulea «< the haU lu acoTe on a 
98 yard pas* lo tie the icore up 
■I I4«vca 

The only icoring In Ih* third 
quarter wa* a long and nntained 
drive by Wrlghi whkh mad* the 

t21 14. 

Harper opened the woritig up 
in the fourth iiuarter with ti lunK 
drive of IheIr own, which endtnl 
with a roll out pais by Schmidt 
lo Wizala for the leore 

With the «.-«re tied and only fivv 
minutes to play Wright was abltio 
penetrate through the dcfcnae and 
•core again. Harper had another 
chance lo score, bul were uniible 

The flnal aeoiv of 28-31 gave 
Ha/par a aeaaon recant of S-4. 
While it's not a great record. 
Coach Ellasak sakl he wa* proud 
of the team. 

"We had a winning season in a 
very good and competitive 
league." lajd Coach Biaaafc. 
"Kdaiively speaking, that was a 
good accompUsbment for us. con- 
sidering that we had only six rc- 
mrning people out ur42 player». " 

Coach Idjasak further com 
menled Ihat he was looking for- 
ward to next season whm tkt 
team would have many playim 
back with otpertance. 

For tlie scaion. he singled out 
ihe backfleld of Betalaol. Hettcel- 
man and Schmidiasdoing agood 
iota. "Bertaiani led the team in 
mailing and .Schmidt did a Ire- 
meodous job for us, playlt« a* 
both racdvar and qnanerbadt.'* 

Krueger defeated 
at tournament 

by John Pntariag 

Tbc Itnnti saaaon came to a 
cloac (or Harpar when Krk Knie- 
gar waa d«<MMd In the NJCAA 
Ragloa 4 lounHuneni, wUcb was 
hetdOM. 21-22 

Krueger, defeaM bar Oat a|>- 
ptncni from Thommn <M, 8-7. 
8J. She was beat 1-8 and 4-8 by 
[tePoffa bi th* ■ceond round at 

TIm Man's seaaoa raeord waa 
5-6 wUi three Weloelw eombig 
against Jr. C« ill« g n . ont againM 
a (our yaar acbool, and thiec 
loaan to Jr. Cotlega and four 
year tkooh aach. 

"Ont of tb* higbiigWs for ifae 
•eaaoa canM In Harper's victory 
over Concordia College, a four 
year school," saU Coach Bolt 

This year's team of twelve mem- 
baia had only three sophomorea: 

aharon Kirkwood. Lynn .Scfaulen- 
h«rg and Nandy Norton. 

As pointed out by Lynnikhuien- 
berg, next year's team will have 
quite a lot lo build upon. "Coach 
Boll wUl haw a tBuncndout a- 
moum of operianBad plajreraon 
ber Miuad oexI ytMr. a goind sea- 
son Is in store (or her. " 

Preahman player* were Kris 
Knieger, Mary Kelly. Incke Neb^ 
bllng. Karen O'Mally. Debbie 
Slalcy, liomen Drew* and Christy 

C«acb Boll explained thai the 
new girls "added depth " lo tbc 
learn was in doubles and singles 

Laaly. M*. Bolt voiced her op- 
limlsm for next season, when she 
•aid thai "wiih hard work by 
the returning players and new 
player* the leom wUl do 
ly weli" 

■••ds stoff 
■embers cene to 
stuff Meetiig 
2:00 Thersday 

Tfce football aeawn ended wltb a defcat agiUmt Wright CoUegc 2*.21. 
Harper'* aeaaonal record ended at 5-4. (Photo by Dave Newhardt) 

Aloo mentioned in the oflense 
wa* freshman Billy Sirawa who 
led the team with rccepllunif and 
had the b«at average per catch at 
12 yardL 

'The defense who waa credited 
lor Ihe season's success was also 

singled oul for praise. Biasak 
spokti of Jim Heenaa John Upp 
and Hulch Whitaker a» having 
done an excellent job on the line. 
In addition freshmen Sle\e 
Chromtek. Mike iSchell and Cary 
Addanis were pointed oul as very 

good players. 

Lastly mentioned was Peter 
PassaKlia. the Ieam» kicker who 
was noi only the leader in pijiii- 
Mored. but also broke the nx-i,r,i 
at Harper for Ihc longest Tiekl 
goal with a 53 yard boot. 

Brydges faces nationals 

Jeff Brydges (above) quali- 
fied for nationals with a third 
place win. He missed aecond 
place by one aecond. 

by Mlteb RUey 

Llncolnland definitely proved 
to be the top team at the Region 
IV competition last Saturday, 
with 48 points, but as far as 
second place goes it was close 
The Harper cross- coumry 
team ran a strong race but 
missed qualifying the whole 
team for nationals In Tuscon. 
Arizona, by 14 points They 
took third with 128 points next 
to and place E>anvtlle's 114 
Jeff Brydges did qualify by 
taking 3rd place, just 3.5 sec- 
onds behind first, and 1 sectHid 
behind second, coverli^ the five 
mile course with a time of 
25 44 He will be heading 
down to Aiizooa to run nation- 
als along with Sandy Youi« 
who took second place qualfi- 
ed in the Women's division, 
covering her 2-1/2 mile course 
with a time of 17: IS and just 
behind her In 3rd place was 
Lynn Osswald with a time of 
17 30. both girls knocked 1 30 
to 2 00 off their best limes 
Mike Fischer was Harper's 
second man. running an ex- 
cellant race, taking 20th place 
just missing National qualifi- 
cation by S places Mike has 
shown steady improvement and 
has proved to be one of the 
stronger runners on the team 

Then came Tim Blechl In 
32nd place (27 53) who also had 
a good season, followed by Curt 
Long and Jeff Siemon in 36th 
(28:09) aixj 37th (28:14). and 
those were the five scoring 
runners. With a final score 
of 128. the harriers took 3rd. 
an excellam performance 

Coach Nolan's comment to 
this was "they are undoubted- 
ly one of the finest cross- 

country teams at Harpar In 
S years". Looking back to 
earlier meeu. the Hawks were 
2nd and 4th in a few meets; 
they took ist at the Raider In- 
vitational and captured tha N4C 
conferance championship and 
3rd in the Region rv cham- 
pionship The main goals were 
to win the N4C and be in the 
top 3 at Regions which Is ex- 
actly what they did. 

Coach Nolan's reasons (or 
such a complete victorious sea- 
son are "one. the team had a 
tremendous attitude of respect 
for each other, a cohesioness 
that you do not find In other 
teams and two, the team train- 
ed hard ami well" And with 
those words, Coach Nolan's re- 
cipe for victory has been more 
than sweet Coach Nolan also 
mentioned Jeff Brydges chances 
at Nationals would be good. 
"He's capable of running in the 
low 25 minute range, which 
could put him in possibly the 
top 25 which would give him 
the title at All -American He 
also could l)e the top run- 
ner from Illinois as was Wll 
Fleldhouse from Harper, last 
year Jeff is very capable of 
this job" 

Sandy Young also has a very 
good chance; the times she was 
been running would have plac- 
ed her 7th or 8th last year. 
Of course the competition will 
be tougher this year, but there's 
still hopes of being in the top 
10 In the nation Returning 
lettermen such as Jeff Bry- 
dges. Curt Long, Tim Jorgen- 
son. Mitch Riley. Sandy Young 
and Lym Osswald afford the 
Hawks just as good a season 
in 1978. so we hope to be look- 
ing forward to another opti- 
mistic year. 




WllliOfTi Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRoods, Palatine, lllinoii 60067,312-397-3000 

Vol. 12. No. 14 

December 5, 1977 

Senate approves resolution 

Tuition increase possible 

Harper Is eurrvsly ttcing 

I greve nnancUl dltflcuKlcs, 

I •Well may result tn an In- 

reaas la studm's lutilon 

Hw HHf«r Board ot 

I laai T u ead sy 

J to dtaeuaa the coadlttoB 

I Mid to alao conalder possible 
Uvea If dMre la an 
la (ubiea. It veuld 
.er as dM «aM ei 
^_al«e eoUe«i to attend lo 
I tida area LaM Coiaiy (ollows 
I with sndaaia paytngSU 

Dr OuarlB Ftaeker, Viee- 
PiiMdl of aottut Aflalrs. 
inwered before the Studem 
Saaaie last Thursday todtacuss 
Harper's financial troubtea 

do have financial pro- 
aad the bcerd has to 
I look at an tbe poaatble altar - 
1 natlvea Raising tha tuition Is 
posalbUlty, Dr Fischer 

beat liMrest of the school and 
the students Wc must be 
realistic, •« U go broke If we 
don't find some money." Siu- 
daat Saaais President Paul 
Joiaiaaa said. 

There are other altamatlvea 
odiar than a hike In studsnt's 
tuttloo One msslblc avenue 
to vooture Into would be a tax 
referendum which would brin* 

at," Dr Flschsr said 

The board was conaldarliid 
making a tuition increase ^- 
fectlvc Immediately, which 
would encompass winterlm and 
spring semeetsr However, 
this action was suspended un- 
til the boerd could Investigate 
the problem more closely 

The board has to decide 
wtMt they want to do The In- 

termlne which alternative is 
most realistic, and then to make 
the final decision 

"If the board votes on a stu- 

Tliere Is a limit, however. 
I em ham far lite board may in- 
crease the tatUoa. "They can 
oaly go a eougla omv* dollars 
Hd tltaa they will have laereaa- 
I ed Uie tukkn as ommH aa poa- 
tUa. ' Dr Fischer saM 
llw aaaate paaaed a re 
I irt'^'r a^lnsi the tutiloa In- 
eese uiall other aliematlvea 
I are looked Into After the 
board examlBSS all other pos- 
I sible areaa to gaki tumtB. and 
I If tbe'y find an eapaaaton in 
[studaM's tuition InevltaMe. the 
Mie will support tnloeraase 
"We ham lo krak outfor die 

Dr. Geerin risckcr. Vte 

Dane Newhardt) 

In a conaiderably largs sum of 
money However, It Is un 
likely voters will welcome 
this iif inloiB eniMjalaatic 

"AmMlier wiMillliia iiiaili at 
the board meeHag. Tuesday 
evenli* was to cut badi on pro- 
grams and services I would 
ba agaUiat this, but it is an 
altamaitve diat ■« must look 

of student Attain. (Photo by 

can be Immediate or 
they can hold off until the fall 
They must get their facts to- 
gether and then make a de- 
eialon," Dr Fischer said 

However, if the board de 
cldes to continue on their cur 
rent path, they will face « $5 3 
to 7 million deficit by the time 
1981 82 rolls by 

It is up to the board to de- 

Selection of Pros, underway 

As the Initial step In thepro- 
«s of selecting -i new presl 

, the Harper Coll«g« Bo^rd 
Jof T.-ustee» mn .is ,i Commit 
lee of ih» Wholf >»uh ii^ con 
ultani Or lost-ph I K.iut- 
kmaD on Momlav Novemtxsr 28 
Vt 7 Ml p m in ihe College 
oiinl Riiom 

-^man IS urecogniiad 
11 the recruitment and 
•lection ol college presldenis 
ar a project sponsored liv 
Association o( AmcriCiin 
JTolIeges .rnd In cooper.itlon » i!(i 
tdsk force .nimpo-stKl t>1 col 
und universtty presldenis. 
prepared a h^indbook en- 
lllled Th*- Selection of Col 
lege und t:niv..r-.iis t'l-'-si 
nts ' L.isf. hSH 
proach 10 the prt>c«ss on n«o 

princlpMl .issumpilon* The 
first, lh»t higher t-rtucalion 
n««ds> und will continue to re 
quire presldettinl le.idership of 
the hl#ie«i tiuaitty . ind secon<l 
itn improved selection proees,-; 
can liseit contribute to the 
quality and «ftectiven««t of thui 
leader iihip himself .. farm»?r 
college president, is pre.«fmly 
f*rote»sor of Filni','i"in"i ^'' 
mirastr.iiioii .si th- 
Wlsrorisin f M i:' 

day . 

(erials*- lathi- --.>,',■ rrfi 

One ot ih*- ta»k> the l»< 

win unden-ike lj> .. revie* ^ ' 

the presidemiul ,(0») descrifnion 
as ll ciirrenlly .ippears in the 
Bylaws In order to est.ibli.sti 
crlteriii for ttie developmem of 

a sliiK'"---' ■■' 'fi.illfic.itions to 
be usr irch for -i neu. 


The Ikuinl ,)( Tru.^" ■ • 
lnws indicute liie Bo.u 

utlliie .in aiivisor •■.- 

Dr Kaulfmrtnrer p- 

[loinirrifnt of .in , fi 

- ■ , , - -rler to .,li..- 
■- \'.irlous ctiT 
-les iht ' .rnmittft 

would .suhn: : reccMH 

■nt-nded ■ ';.■ i^>.srii 

i tT ihi' IV, ■' 

..Ifge -^ H-,,,: >-^'-s 

iH charged »»ith ir, King the 
final decision on preMdeniial 

dent tuition increase and it 
passes, then we can't do any- 
thing about it," says Student 
Trustee John Demmert. 


Tuition expenses 

Tbe following U a list of tuition coau at otkar 
colleges as compared to Harper's S15 tultloii fe«: 

Collage Aoxmnt 

Harper S15 par semester hour 

Lake Cotuty $U per semester hotir 

Xrltoo *1S P**" semester hotir 

Elgin $12 per semeeter hour 

D^Page 111.50 per semester hour 

Wrlgtat $1 1 per semeeter hoer 

Paal JohBSoa. »tadnit wnatF prwldenl (PhoU. b> Dave !Sewhardt) 


John Dnnaert, •ludeni imstK. 

(Photo by Dave Newkardl) 


Handicapped awarene»$ Week Dec. 5-9 

D«cemb«r 5, 1977 

Finite resources Wheelchair riders start weeli 
root of problem 

TtM !•« that we Ut« In ■ world at Onita resources is at 
the roM at BMitf at Om ■iiiwilin dilemmaa faced by the Unl - 
ted 9MIM. We have only a tlalte amount of oil, natural gas. 
uranliM a^ evaa coal Although not caminonly thought of as 
auch. envtroomenta) quality is a finite resource, as the de- 
velopmcM of our society diminishes ournatural environment 
So, toe, la our Inveatmeni capital Itmltad 

Tlw growls awaranass of all of the above tacts is largely 
raaponalbto for tha current argumenta over allocatloo of 
limited reaourcaa to enargy. environment, economic or 
employment programs. All. are legitimate societal intereats 
competing for an tttwinrf slice of the resource pie Ad- 
vocates for oil i>iUllm*ra. environmentalists, industrialists 
aad labor often urga a diaproportlonate allocation to their 

It la up to our lawmaker* to aeoommodate all of these 
Interesu u> the maxtBUB e»aM poMlbia A good example 
of this is avallabla Willi tb* Qeaa Air Act Amendments now 
beli« comldarad ia Mb house s o( Congrsss 

Thess coovrateaslvs aoandmeau to the Dean Air Act 
of 1970. ih* pi ut u yp* for modsm envlraaiiMiilal coMrol 
iawa. include three major eootroversles auto emisalons 
delays prevention of degradulon at clean air and growth 
la dirty araaa. iMersst groups have advocated » wide 
of soltftoas. DM mrprlstagly spanning the spectrum 
(owwrnssat laseUoii to atrlagant environmental con- 

We favor rMSonable appraadMS on all three issues, ap- 
proadMS wMch wUl aoeoMandaia energy, economics and 
aavtroHMM wittMut ioaliV ■!#■ o* ">* finite nature of all 
avallabla i aatwirrss 

SpeelflcaUy we support the President s proposal to delay 
atrli«eni controla on automobile emissions from one to flva 
ytars. fHpeiM't'M on ths chanlcal poUuiaot This is neither 
m atroiw ss lbs envtronBaatallsts desire to sac only a one 
ywsr delay on all emlsstoas. aor aa lax aa Detroit a proposal 
to not only delay, but to raise some of the sundards. ulti- 
mately reauHing in dirtier car* 

On the prevention of significant da^adatlon. we urge 
Cc^ass to subsunlally codlty tha syHsoi p raaawly Im 
ptamaoted by U S Envlroonaatal Protsetia* AfsneypursusM 
to ooun order These procedures allow substantial growth 
in araaa where the air Is cleaner that the health standards 
However, they also set a yearly Increment beyond which 
tbe air wlU not be allowed to daterlorite This is <• (unction 
at lbs resUxaHon that clean air is a finite natural resource 
tMeb must bs used in a wise fashion 

As hr growth In dirty areas, where air quality Is worse 
tbsn fsdartl bsstth standards would allow we hope Congress 
eschews both extrosMS. Oas would prohibit any further 
IndustrUI or utility developainal The other would allow 
kSKonrolled expansion ami MM raaulUag Increase In pol- 
li«lon US EPA has recsally dtvalopsd a policy to ac 
growth and public health in Ibssa non- attainment 
Ths owner of a new soures would be able to locate 
in "aoa-analnBisH ' areas If he esn show that the plant Is 
lal^ tlM bant poaaiUo eaatrol* aad that there Is a corros- 
paadiag reduction of eodsalooa In the allsctsd rcglan This 
would appear to be a rosoasble soiutloa. aadCongresa ahould 
give It a chance to work 

No one la totally pleaaed by compromise, but times are 
Buob that extremlara la not only impractical, but also daa- 
geroua With only so much pie to go around, let's bs pleassd 
that there are still sotullaas available which will continue 
to protect public health tbrou^ envtronmenlal controls with- 
out unduly affecting tbe aeoBoaic basis of our society, the 
lobs o( our work force and lbs sasrgy sigiply which makes 
It all posslbl* 


I wlih lo tte a c«apUM agaksM Ihi 
r CMtacI Mr. BaceU la ClOt. Ha. 
Mr. BareU'B raapoMMWta la 
. (fkele by Dave NcwbardI) 

l-y Debbie Tewhiw 

The week of Dec. &-» haa been 
destgnaled as Handicapped 
Awaxeneaa Week al Harper. The 
purpose la to creale an aware- 
ness and understandinK of the 
needs at Ihe handicapped. 

The term handicapped includes 
such dlaease* or conditions a» 
speech, hearing. vinuaJandorlho 
pedic im pediment 8. cerebral 
palsy, epilepsy, muscular diiilro- 
phy. multiple acleroais, cancer, 
diabetes, heart disease, mental re- 
tardation, emotional illness, and 
specific iearning disabilities ^uch 
as perceptual handicaps, dys- 
lexia, minimal brain disfunction 
and development asphasio. 

()n M«n. . Dec. 5. twelve stu- 
dents, stofl faculty*, and adminis- 
tration will complete their day-to- 
day activities in wheelchairs. In- 
cluded in the •(''oup are John 
Dammerl. student trustee; Paul 
Johnson, .StudenI Senate (Yeai- 
denl; Jody Saunders, l^ttor-in- 
C'hief of The HarbinKcr. Chuck 
Falk. Director of C Onlinuinft ''Qu- 
estion; Frank Borelll Actinu 
Dean of StudenI Services; David 
Wmiam-s V'ice-flesident of Aca- 
demic Affairs; Molly Waile, Poli- 
tical .Science teacher; and June 
Ntssley. Vi» C'hairmaa Em- 
ployee (;ounctl. The purpose of 
this ecperlment Is to make others 
aware of the problems encoun- 
tered by those in a wheelchair. 

At 12 noon Ihe film "A Day in 
the Life of Bonnie Consolo," will 
be shown in Die lounge. This film 
is about a woman who was born 
without arms and leKs. yet leads 

To all handicapped students 
and those persons interested in as- 

^istiriK the handicapped. 

Harper College is presently sur- 
eying ils facUltiea (instructional 
areas, acces routes, etc. ) lodelcr- 
mine areas of concern for handi 
apped persons. The term h^tmli 
eap as defined by Section .504 o( 
Ihe Vocational Rehabililation Act 
of 1073 includes such diseasev or 
conditions as speech, hearing, vis- 
ual and orthopedic impairments. 
i^erebral palsy, epilepsy, muscular 
dysurophy. multiple sclerosis, can- 
cer, diabetes, heart disease, men- 
tal retardation, emotional illness, 
and specific iearninc disabilitiis 
such as perceptual handicaps, 
dyslexia, minima: brain d i sfunr- 
tion and developmental aphasia. 

I'lease help us by identifylnR 
any of Harper's facilities which 
may cause a problem fur handi- 
capped pcison*. ____ 
! i.ocaliont s i 

SuKgested change 


Would you be willing to serve on 
an institulional self -evaluation 
commitlee for compliance with 


- No 

\ .iine 

Address — 

Ph«i« —— — — 

Please return to lnforin;itioii <>f 
fice, A Hulldiriit or to iieailh Ser 
vice. A-.'Jt>'i bv liect-mber IH 

a normal life, rhe film follows 
Bonnie through her daily activi- 
ties and shares her thoughts about 

()n Tues., Dec 6. the first part 
of a developmental session on the 
handicapped wUl be held in E107 
from 7-«;30 p.m. The second part 
will be on Wed.. Dec. 7 al 1-3:30 
p.m. in E lOa 

Presenting the program will be 
Pal Marx. Direclor. Handk apped 
Shident Services. Wright Slate 
University; Josi Vasqucz. Spec- 
ialist. .Special Needs Students, 
Waukesha Co. Technical Insli- 
tule; and Jim Cantania, Director 
of Instruction. Waukesha Co. 
Technical Instihrte. TTie program 

wiil focus on Section 604 of the ■ 
Rehabilitation Act of 1973 which 
deals with the rights and priv 
ilegcs of the handicapped. 

Also set for Tuesday is a film 
entitled, "Walk Awhile in Mv 
Shoes," which will presertt pri.»b 
lems faced by the disabli.d be- 
cause of transportation system» 
and buildings which are design 
ed to meet the needs of the normal 
person. This film will als.i be 
presented al noon in the lounge. 

On Wed.. Dec. 7. "Walk AwhUe 
in My Shoes," will be repealed, 
same dme, same place; as will "A 
Day in the LUe of Bonnie Con- 
solo," on Thurs., Dec. 8. 

exam schedule 

Dey School 

KitMJ Kaarr. 




n»N ndny 
Ok, 15 

fiittl » Sn» 

H.'1 it HI'J 

r K 

7 IK) 7 SO 

}«t IKI 1 1 ".11 

I H 

11 iH>-} i SO 

i k 

10 50 iiiUS 

1 U 

IJ 110 I S(} 

M W t 

HI IH> 1U;V«.> 

\1 lA ^ 

V2 »«> 12 ^* 

■I H 

1 nyj 45 

.MAK h ■ 1 

y -i Au 

1 K 

M W h 

2 iny2 50 

Evvaing School 

1. Clnues beginning al 4:56 or aftftr will follow the evening 
tUuM schedule. 

2. Monday througli ThursdAy eventng ckstea wiU uie the week of 
Deoonbcr 12 for ftn«l ex&miiuitlonf. The final should no< be longer 
than two hours. 

3. Friday evening and Saturday clasaea mutl hold the final caanUna- 
tlon on t-Yklay, Decend>er 16 and Saturday. Deopmber 17 rcapec^ 

FlaalgTadBa ait dvc no later than noon, Decmriier 17 for dmtm 

glvtag CKJUD* on Oecrmber 12-15. 
Flaal p-adcn fur eKani§ given on Drcembcr 16 A 17 are dim on 

Moaday. December 10. 


Bdllor-in Chief . 

. Jody Saunders 

Edkorlal Rdltor: Lisa Magiid 

Asslslan Edllcrlal l-::di<or' Joan Peterson 

Kealur* Mllor; Dehhie Teachke 

Hloto EdKor: KaK Costdlo 

Assistant Phoio h^dhor; Dave Newhacdt 

Business Manatit^r: Holly Hawkins 

PistrtiuUun: Mike Baker 

Staff Peuy Brooks. Christ Brogdon. Mike 
Bakar. Kerry Cialarieiio. Sue Conroy, Paul 
Oainlus. Quinn Daly. Doreen Drews. Carol 
Graft, Cherrie Harm. Sherrl Kneilei, Jeff Loll- 
leliner. Mike Nejman. Lisa Msgad, Dave New- 
hardt, John Preiaslng, Joan Peterson. Milch 
Riley. Wiilalm Sureek, Bruce Weaver. Mike 

Advlaor Anne Rodfers 

The HAKBINGEB Is die student pubUcation for the Harper 
CoUege campus community, published weelUy except 
during holidays and final ex ams. Ail opinioiu expressed 
are those of the writer and not oecessaTiiy those of the 
coUege. Its administration, faculty or student body. 
The primary purpose of the HAKBINGER is to inform, 
involve and entertain the student body of Harper Coltege. 
The main focus of Its eootent shall be Harper related. 

Ail articles submitted for publication must bie typed and 
double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mondays, and 
are sub)ect to editing. Advertising copy deadline is 3 p.m. 
Tuesday prior to Monday's publication. For advertising 
ram. rail or write HARBINGKR. William Rainey Harper 
College. AlRorM)Uin and Koselle (loads. Palatine. III. 
6Cltl6T. PKane 397-3000. EiL4« I 

0«c«nMr S, tSTT 


Jose presents magical show 


A cotlecUon of musical styles 
and a comwly routine tog 
ikM «M Jose Fclacl^no Nov 
17 ccocvn m Harper 

Falaelano. blind sinca MrUi 
a praTauioaal mualcian for 
MB* 20 yMra (Since the afe 
of 13,1 tiM ■ riw* itat vas 
<ilv«rM aad poUMMd km sonw 
■loM* bordarad (hntsroualy on 

Tlw e«ae«n bagan wtih the 
««H-kaD«iiiiMiMrram OUco 
aad tin Mu.' wrtttm by Pete- 
eiano, aad prog w w i for aane 
lliM as If ^ oere * lout^a set 
Only Uw brtlllance of Fela 
ctano's muslcjanahlpnudrsuch 
"•llmoni middle of the road 
tunes such us l,ou Rawl s 
"Youll Never Find Another 
Unw Like Mine EUrry (Mr 
^^■■■■'"•''Cl*!) Maidlowi 

"Looks Like We Made It 
■ori "I Wrke the Sams.' and 
Bb» Seag^' 'Low Dovn" take 
oa a BOW dapife. life an) per 

Touring with a backup band 
ooMlaUog sf kwbaardt bus 
' Pelodano after 

nated taeiwevn a caustic nuitar 
an) an electric hollow bodv 
GUmm ■ukar - a lush and rich 
lOMd laatnmMM (Georie This 
Maa^nrada'" Benson uses one) 
The muslcans provided ii per 
tact backaround. tillinf out each 
number wonderfully without 
taUm the spotlight dway from 

Feleclano introduced a new 

<flaco spinoff a combination of 

Flamenco and disco which he 

called THsco-Flam. und did 

« versloo of the theme from 

2001 A Space Odyssey.' 

In which he made the Gibson 

talk' wtthoul using a talkbox 

A little rock und roll enter 

ed the picture when Feleclaoo 

did versions of Elvis Presley s 

CC Rider, That s All 

Rigbt Mama" and 'Heartbreak 

Hotel • 

Sawana's 'Oya Como Va 
and The Eagles' Hotel Call 
tornla, both l.atln flavored 
numbers, were luturuls (or 
Feleclano and bloomed under 
his treatment 
A Spanish song, once his 

Peer counselors 
offer students a 

malnstiiy. drew happy applause 
from the Latinos in the au- 

Also, an unexpected comedy 
routine covering everything 
from cancer research !o The 
Godfather' f-eleciano sing 

tng " Bridge Over Troubled Wa 
tera" as Don Corleone - dis- 
played the onstage looseness 
he has dchie^^d over the years 
Trimming live or eight mln 
utes from this lengthy rouilne 
would be an Improvement 

Throughout the concert, the 
audience maintained a respect - 
ful hush as If trying lo absorb 
the magic of Feleclano s mu 

And after each soi«, enthusi 
aaiic applause echoed through 
the student lounge and smiles 
seetned to be on every face 
- -faces belonging to everycne 
from youngsters with their par 
ems to the parents themselves 
as well as the studens 

A housewife whose musical 
tastes don t venture beyond The 
Carpenters, and a skilled mus 
slctan dedicated to rock jazz 
(or whatever) would have come 
out of the two and -a half hour 
concen after hearing Fele 
claiios encore of Light Mv 
Fire" -- e<]ually thrilled, im 
Iireaaad and satisfied 
It was Hut kind of a show 



By Mike N<ja 

The Harper CoUege Program Board believes their next 
concert. "Chlcagofesf, will be the best show In Harper's 
history Ticket prices will be J.'i for studems (advance) If 
any tickets remain the door price will be 50C more. Tick- 
ets will go on sale the week of Jan 16. 1978. 

Llada Roaatadt's Simple Dreams" has finally unseated 
Fleetwood Mac's Rumours ' from Billboard's No. 1 spot 
Linda will join Emmylou HarHs and DoUy Partoa on an 
album entitled. WUdflowers. Fleetwood Mac s concert 
tour has been reduced lo three shows a week due to Stcvle 
Nicks' throat problems Ex Fleetwood Mac member. Bob 
Welch has received favorable reviews on his "French Kiss"" 
LP (which contains a tune or two from an early FM Record 
called Bare Trees ) 
Betie Midler will portray Jaats JopHa In the new film 
Pearl Bette will be at the Park West on Dec 21-24 

and 28-31 The Who wlU be at tbe Stadium lor two shows 

on Jan^ 2 and 3 ( the show on the 4th was cancelled because 
of a Blackhawk game) Tickets should go on sale around 
Dec 6 Steely Dao is leaving ABC Records for Warner 

Brothers - they also have three studio musicians "on call" 
for a possible tour Ex -Yes keyboardist Patrick Moraz 

who told Circus magazine thathe was "forcedout" of the band 
with Rick Wakeman's return, will release a solo LP caUed 
"Out In The Sun ' 

"No Hits. Four Errors - The Best of MarUa Mall" will 
be on Capricorn Records in time for X-mas Jazzband 
Seawind. whose ada compare tbem to Weather Report, Slael; 
Dan, and Chicago, have released a new disk called "Window 
of a (niild on CTI Records 

Frank Zappa displayed his "off the wall" humor in a 
New Vork concert when he performed a parody to Franw- 
tOB's I'm in You , which was called I've been In Yoo " 

break from exams Sfudio theatre oWers 3rd play 

Tta pear BouBKilors will be day tTomfllOO Dm^^TT^H^ _ WT g 

The peer eounaelora will be 
aarvlng coffee for studaoudur- 
tm the week of final exams 
Tablas will be set up for sto- 
daoM la Butldlags D and F on 
Monday, Tttaaday, and Wednas- 

are invited to take a break 
from final exams anl Join the 
paar eounaelors In a cup of 

From across the 
land^ eyes turn to 
the Business Program 

Sucoeas of Harper s Edu- 
cation,' lndustr>' Interface Pro 
gram Is receiving nationwide 

Colleges ,ind universities 
from Virginia to California and 
from Minnesota to Texas have 
requested Information on the 
program which was designed 
to bridge the communication 
<ap between education and bual 

Information packets contain 
ng guidelines on establishing 
funding and promoting the pro 
gram plus video tapes of bus! 
ness executives who partici- 
pated In Harper's program have 
been sen to more than li»0 

Colleges are becoming In 
creaslngly aware of their re 
sponalblllty to provide mean- 
ingful ecofwmic education," 
said Jo Anne Hayes, coordl 
nator of the Harper Education 
al Foundation that sponsored 
the program Our program 
has had far reaching effects 
■«cauae It is applicable to all 
'vpes of colleges 4 year, 2 
vear an] women's colleges, 
camiauad Hayes. 

Slnee the program was Inl 
tiated three year* ago more 
than twenty five gueai execu- 
tives have spent a day on cam 
IMis communicating the reali- 

ties of the buslnciss world to 
students, their potential em 
ployees Students faculty and 
business leaders have praised 
the program for the positive 
leamiDg experineces it pro 
vides to everyone Involved 

The third offering of the 
Harper College Studio Theatre 
Season will be Brian Frlels 

Philadelphia. Here I Come' 
Production dates are March 
S 111 11 «nd 12 in the Tele- 
vision Siudio F Building 

rhe play is set in the small 
village of Ballybeg in County 
Donegal, Ireland It tells the 
story of a young Irishman, Gar 
0'I>3nnell. who is about to em- 
bark for the United States 
to live 

Brian Frlels comedy was 
first produced in Dublin in 1964 
and opened on Broadway at the 
Helen Hayes Theatre on Febru 
ary lb. i9t,6 Pl.iladelphl:!, 
Here I Come was last seen on 
the Chicago stage when it ran 
at the Studebaker Theatre in 

Auditions for the Studio 
Theatre production will be held 

al the beginning of second se- 
mester There are four female 
and nine male roles to be cast 
Copies of the script will be 
available on reserve In the 
Library Copies of the Irish 
dialect on tape will also be 
available Auditions are open 

to all interested Harper stu- 
dents, staff, and faculty 

"Philadelphia, Here ICome'"' 
will be under the direction of 
Mary Jo Willis Further in- 
formation will be forthcoming 
In the Harbinger or contact 
Willis at extension 285 or 448 

Baseball players needed 

All students Interested in 
playing baseball this Spring are 
irged to attend a meeting on 
Thursday. Dec 8 at 3 00pm 

The meeting will be held in V 
Building, room 101 If theco 
<ire any questions, please con- 
tact Coach Ellaslk in D297 ext 

■114 or 467 



Harp«r ColUg* Touring Children's Theatre 
production of 


'The Friendship Dream 

Tuesday, DeremWr 6 7:00 

Wednesday, December 7 7.-00 

Room A 139 

Thote interested in crew work shwuld also 
attend one of the audition nights or contoct 
Mary Jo Willis, ex. 285 

Copiei of the Script ore on Reserve in the Library. 

<t ««AT teCATMNt ^ as ■■ 

II W, linst A»t. I U $. Narlkwast Hw>. 
Hllo<kW..llt.M ', ||„|,s..» 

Vill«kN.*IRt.l4 ral«tia.ll..4 



< Original Pan ^ 
^ Crispy Crust § 
S^Stiiffed Pizza* g 

•very Tues. 9 p.m. till 
1/2 price drinks 

everyday with 
Lunch Purchase 

Free popcorn 

Fridays / Sundays 

rl5H Home mode 


'''"'''9& \" Country 
"N«w Brta Saa" \ Chicken 
SHRIMP J3.95 »2.50 

Children 9Sc 

Live Action Pinbq|ls 

M ' 


Friday. D»e. 9: HolkUy Purty. 1 l».«i- hanam- 
Sunday, D«. 1 1: H»rp«r Ctmamamr Otcli«*i« Cooeert. 3:30 
Dk. 5: rUm: "A Day In Ok Ufe of Bonoli CobwjIo." 
TuMdar. Dk. 6: FUm: "WaJk Awbat In My Slum." 
Wadonday. D« 7; FUm; "Walk Awhllt IB My Hhota." 
ntsnday. Dec 8: FUm: "A Day to •» L* 0* Bo""* C«i- 

hARBinqeR D«emb.r 5. 1977 

Peer Counselors work for students 

Flu vocdne limited 

Thara la a limited amoum of 
flu vaccine available at a coat 
ol 11 90 on a (Irsi come. (Irst 
warm baata. Pwaooa raquast 
laa dM itM *ould to to BuUd 
lafl A. Room 3«2 The HeaKh 
Sarvica onice will be open from 
8:30 am to lOOOpm 

Bach nu Imoculatlea i 
rvqulTM the peraac to 

waiver releastng Harper Col - 
lege from respooalblllty for the 
Innoculatlon or any reaction to 
It Persona wtlh allargles to 
e«s. a|s prodiM** or dtfckcns 
anl chicken (ealtwra eannout 
take the Hu vaccine 

It you have any qoo«lons. 
oa«act the HMlth Sendee on 
Bit 340 

Coming affracfion: 
5fi€ Harfiinger's 
special Cfirisfmas 
issue next wee^ 

by Doreea Drevs 

Believe It or no». the paw 
couMelors provide a real serv - 
Ice (or Harper As Terry Jacob 
800 potms out. ■ 'The Peer coun - 
selors can be a lot of use to the 
students- -they provide transfer 
Information and are available 
JuBt to talk 10 Two people 
who are working (or students 
and for the peer counseling 
program are Barb Baker and 
Terry Jacobson 

Barb Baker has been at Har 
per for about four and a hall 
years Baker wanted to be a 
peer counselor because "I car- 
ed a lot and wanted to be able 
to help others gain what I have 
gained and be able to return 
something to the college com- 
munity " She Is a part-time 
student and hopes to receive 
h«r Associate ot Science de- 
gree and continue school after 
Harper Baker plans to become 
a science writer 

Site has three children and 
enjoys spending free time 
camping. backpacking, and 
caBoeli« She is available In 
Ota WooMn's Center on Tuea- 


helper oolege rnjsic modine 

^•^ aae^Ou. 

Oftalaat Hits 
News of Ike World 
Altaan awi Woman Two the Hard Way 

^■anoo. Lake, * Palmer Wocki Vol. II 

NM naaood I'm Glad You'n Haft WHb Me Tonight 

f,^ IH,iiii Gnaint BUi Etc 

Mkfo Tub "*!"*' 
Bad fltavart root Lmwc and Fancy Pne 

Cat Skvcn* '**«»° 

Nafl YouM D««*de 

Naiarth ««part No Mercy 

Edgar Wlalv *"•• T'"* 

Chicago _^ ^ « 

Sanlana ""O" "<"« 

Stoaiy Dan *** 

ativc Goodman Say B to PHvak 

fHf^ John Grealeat Hlt» 

Omrid Bowia "«^ 


Barry WUk 


Dave MaaoB 


Ooana Summai 




Jamsa Taylor 


Debby Boone You U#il Up My Life 

Ciyital Gayla Doat It Make My Brown Eyca Blue 

CMeago Baby What a Big Surprise 

CooUdgc We'rt All Alone 

Bhw Bayou 
Vkaa you l.ay Down 
Badk to Love Agato 
We Jual Disagree 
You Make Lovto' Fun 
I Feel Love 
Send to the Clowns 
SUp Slldin' Away 
Come Sail Away 
Yonr SmilBg Face 
CaUi^ Oecopania of Inlerplanelary Crall 
We are the Champiom 
Bay City Rolkn The Way I Feel Tonight 

TU> U a sample o( the albums and atoglet currendy being played 
on WHCM. Tl« poakioo ot die albums in the »urv«y does not 
reflect the amount of airplay. WHCM plays your r«|uests at 
extonaion 237 . — ■ 

day. Wednesday, and Thurs- 
day afternoons, in addition to 
being Involved with a women's 
group outside of Harper 

Baker Is very pleased that 
the Women's Center is becom- 
ing more well-known. "Otie 
person a day comes to who 
has not been here before." 
Her Interaction with people at 
Harper and in the community. 
(Baker also is an advisor (or 
a sea exploring post with the 
Boy Scouts) has Increased her 
interest in psychology 

Terry Jacobson is also work- 
ing toward her Associate ai 
Science degree She plana on 
becomli« a physicians assist - 
sit. This Is her (Irst year at 
iterper and hopes to transier 
to Iowa State Her genuine 
Interest In people prompted her 
to become a peer counselor 
"I really enjoy people and (eel 
that everyone has something 
iMerestii^ about ttiem. It la 
nice l( there Is someone to 
share it with ' ' 

Some o( her other activities 
Include the Ski Club, playing 
the guitar and teaching C.C.D 
at Elk Grove High School Ja- 

Sun Ika^ Service Inc 

^Av^ koM' t«' r «%'»■. tfMrfvn, MMW& M»> 

coiuaa j~*ii ••*•-«•• 


IMIMC* la>»IS naiiip 

loi —aaa ••• •■» 

MM 0«00 ••• mm 





tlOfOO AM««KMt ftKlM*! 

^70:/ Kroc hs &. Brentanos Ski Club tO hit 

slopes sooi 

UMOe/l THE Sun ' 

cobson Is In the Women's Center 
on Mondays between 1 1 - 12, and 
Is available at the peer coun- 
seling ubie in A building on 
Mdkwtay morning (rom 9-10. 
Tueadsy (rom 1030-12, and on 
Wednesday from 11-12 

She particularly (eels the ride 
board Is valuable because It 
benefits everyone- - "it beneHts 
the students in two ways, to get 
someone to go along and to gat 
a ride It's a good way to meat 
people and share expenaea." 

The Peer Counaellng Pro- 
gram can really be ot great use 
to students, but not enouffi peo- 
ple are taking advantage ot It. 
The peer counselors are "stu- 
dents who are working (or you" 
to make Harper a nicer place. 

Last chance 
to sign up 
for England 
trip Jan. 6 

The (Inal deadline to apply 
(or Harper's Easter weak In 
England tours is Jan 6 Stu- 
dents, as well as community 
residents, who wish to Join 
either the Ixindon Theatre Tour 
or the English Countryside Tour 
on March 25 April 1 should be 
sure to secure a brochure and 
send In the application im- 

Brochures and in(ormation 
may be secured from Martha 
Slmonsen In F337b or Mary 
Jo Willis In A139 Both tours 
cost $589 and may be taken 
for Liberal Arts credit. 






(I II F'S NOTiS put you in 
Side ihc heavy Muff. . Ihc 
novcK. pldV"* A pricms tt>al 
cjn Aid real mcdning In youi 
life it ynu rcilly undeRUind 
Ihcm n III 'S NOTf-S tjn 

I clinv we'll- workinR mi il' DurinB the p«l 14 yan 
n If I 'S Nflli S has used over ',400,000 torn of papcf 

usms pulp. 

M,we Ihjn 200 niles AvjiUhle ,il .ill 18 K&B sliucs 

Krcxhs 8^ Brentanos 

M]i«i.(M.?i -n? '^-00 

I I ■. ■ - ■ Ml mmi » 

A one week akl tour to Vail, 
(dorado la being sponsored by 
the Harper ColleKe Ski Club. The 
tour, wiiich runs from January 7- 
14. 1978, is open lo Ihe publk. 

Itduded in the J317 (quad oc- 
cupancy ) tour price are round trip 
air fare, hotel accommodaUona, 
and »1» all-day lift tickets. Op- 
tionai hotel accommodatioos are 
available at $323 for triple occu- 
pancy and $349 for double occu- 

Kor additional information, con- 
tact the Student Activitiei Office. 
397-300tt exteniion 242. There 
are a Umited number of spaces 
left so call Siudcnl ^Vctivities now. 

Mats to be 

celebrated on Wed. 

.Ma-ss wUi be celebrated on the 
FeasI of the Immacul ale Concep- 
tion, Dec 8. 'I"he first UturRy wffl 
be at 12 noon in A242a. The 
second lihircy wUl be at 4:30 p.m. 
to A242 a & b. This is betaig 
sponsored by Catholic Campus 

M * 

December 5. 1977 

Traffic Jam . . . 


Nov 25. 26 and 27 the World of WTwels was di McCormlck 
Place For the peopM who dido t to. the show ««a not as 
(ood as previous years Admisston waa 14 50 this jrcar and 
parklnc w" "P >o *2 

The Sun Wars theme was very dig this year There 
•ere M laaat a half doicn vans done to « Star Wars theme, 
plua M«ere] ears The show was Chevy dominated It would 
be a Mb g u — ■ tfeac one out of every two cars waa a Chevy. 

Thar* were several cars that looked out of 'place at a 
Rod and Custom show two main examples are a'lSlh Rolls 
Royce and an early Cord that waa restored 

The Mafia Mixer was a rtl a a^ elntinent. What Is turn- 
ed out to t>e was a mlniiurixad faratoD of a Cement mixer 
«(th a lot of chrome k wu abeiM llie size of a volks 

the first lady, of rsciag »a* at the show 
of you probebiy know her as the SMXl-loaliliig blond 
«*o Is Mtu Hunt sutler " I gM to meet her but she did 
not have time for an Interview 

With wlmer finally here. It's lime for a quick review 
of safety tips for winter drlviiw. 

1 Keep the (as tank as close to full as poestble. so that 
you doat nui out aod have to walk In the snow Also a full 
taak of ^a la heavy and good for traction 

2 Keep your speed down Remember your tires have 
nothlnt to grab on They will slide easily and without notice 

3 Ddo'i make angr fast move* la irattlc li la very eeay 
•ar the ear to skid 

4. AUov two or three ilmea the stopplnf diatanee 

5 Dosl Ml the brakes quickly They will lock and 
cause the ear (o skid Apply them lightly at first and 
Increase pressure graitially 

6 If you git Btudi. doB't gun the aogliie and sMfl be - 
twsen reverse and drive Use the lowest forward gear 
you have (let on a sticfc. L or LI on automatics) and be 
gntle OB the gss Spinnliv (he tires does nothing Your 
bsal ehsnee for getting out Is to have the tires lust barely 
moetog umil you get off the ice or out of the njt. 

tr you must rock ths csr, aiahe sure the wheels are not 
movlag (hold the brakaa) bafara MItiiig gears Beck-i4> 
aa faat as you can and slop. Put tfea car in low gear and 
aaaa forward slowly Stop before rhaaging gears You 
eaa get free In this manner and It results in no iim^i 
to the car 

I If your car does akid. take ytxir fool off the gas and 
turn the wheel Into the dtreetloa of the skid For ei- 
aopie. If the back of the car sUdas to iha pMaaagar'a side 
tun the wheel to the right 

Ihan^t tor the week: Does anyone every put glovaa In 
iha ghMPS eongartaaiB? Usually they re rilled ertih S- 
tracks. Maps, Mctkiaalda napkins, and junk Thlnklag bsok 
I have never had a pair of gloves In the glove eompartiBeai 
of my car 

Messiah Dec. 11 

The Harper Community Or 
chestra and Chorus will appear 
loiatly la a performance of 
the Messiah by Handel on Sun 
Dec 1 1 at .3 .10 p m in the 
College Center IxHinge Build 
Ing A The concert is open to 
the public free of charge 

The orchestra, directed by 
George Makes, will open the 
program with the Nutcracker 
Suite by Tschalkowaky 

Professional soloist Ms 
Beverly Cooroy. Soprano. Ms 
Louise Cooley. Alto Mr Robert 
Helndrtckson. tenor and Mr 
Eugene Moerschel. bass, will 
)oln the orchestra and the com 
munlty chorus In the Christmas 
portion of the Messiah The 
chorus meeu weeltlyon Monday 
ni#KS under the direction of 
Amhooy Mosurdo 

Student needed 
to work ingovH 

Any sludeni» Interested In 
legislative affairs or govern 
memal operations, contact Siu 
detM Senate President Paul 
Johnson In the Student Senate 
office, located across from the 
Student Activities office, or call 
at ext 244 


Chicagoffest presented Jan. 27 

Kip Strean has been actively 
pertorming for about nine 
years H«- sl,<rte<l in the Chic 
ago coffee housp circuit placing 
mainly acoustic original ma- 
terial with Rus& Ditughiry In a 
trio called Three Penny Optr* 
After three years Streanmoved 
south to Stan a career In 
acoustic roclt. forming a band 
called Smoke Signal Realizing 
that a loud electric format was 
not what he ».inted Strean join- 
ed forces with Daughtry to form 
a highly entertaining duet with 
as much versatility as twopeo 
pie could muster 

Russ tiautfttry is a product 
of diverse musical environ- 
ments After playing Rultar and 
bass in several rock and folk 
groups with Strean. [)aughiry 
left for college where he stu- 
died music theory and com 
position There he pUyed tubu 
In the university .ind com 
munlty orchestras hiind. «nd 
brass quintets. After receiving 
his degree he again strucii out 
into the (Tjicano music scene, 
playing in several lounge groups 
and Jazz groups Then he re 
grouped with Strean to form 
Strean & Daughtry 

Strean It Daughtry have ex- 
isted as a duel since mid 1976 
Their blend of original and 
commerical songs combined 
with their own brand of comedy 
material provide a total night a 
entertainment They have per- 
formed at many differen clubs 
and colleges in the Illinois and 
Wisconsin area and have been 
the opening act for such gr.i.^ns 
as The Atlanu Rhythm w 
tlon. Jeff Beck The Jan . 
mer Group andBloodSweal 
Tears This duet .s iibllitj .o 
perform in tront of any kind of 
audience allows them more ex 
posure for all types of book- 
ings In short. Strean t 
flMughtry are performers with a 
purpose total satisfaction for 
the audience through entertain 

Strean & Daughtry will be 

Good people 


'N»e aie imrmtma opsmtigi W many W aM omt- 
ii.meBD«il>on», Th«atinaud»'eows andomer looOancf 
tisMirage serves oi'io'viai 

Mdona SMWfi t0tn enmoiMlw ■*mgm and iibcal 
oantMa including grouD msileai. Oarail WM N> msur. 
•no*. paM wacaKnK. <*ioounl mmt&. mxM purcnaae 
plan pMissni woniins cmOmK: and the ooDonuraiy 
Icir fecognilian and advanoamart 

For mors pnlormiiion ooniao 

Schaumburg— 675 Mall Drive 884-1575 


_^s» sr rmtaa tis 

.. P "l[_-j,.-,y£l 

featured at Durty Nellies Pub 
in Palatine on December 3.6, 
and 27 They will also Join 

Bonnie Koloc and Corky Selgal 
at Harper College's "Chicago- 
fest " on January 27 

Donation expands 
Horticulture Program 

The International Minerals 
and Chemical Corporation 
(IMC) has donated two environ - 
memal growth chambers to 

The units, which were pre- 
viously used at the IMC labors - 
tory. provide controlled at 
mospheric conditions for plant 

"We are most appreciative 
of IMCs gift to Harper, said 
Associate Dean Patricia 

Bourke "The growth cham- 
bers will add significant value 
to our instructional program 
It is highly unlikely that we 
could have acquired these units 
by any other means, ' ' continued 
Ms Bourke 

When Harper's Park Manage- 
ment Program was initiated, the 
purchase of a growth chamber 
was requested The expense 
of such an item, however, was 
considered prohibitive Ifpur- 
ch» ed new , the two IMC cham - 

bers would cost approximately 

' The chambers will enhaaea 
Harper's horticulture couraa 
offerings and place the coUeflO 
In the forefront of Institutions 
with well - equipped horticulture 
programs," suted Dr Edgar 
Metcalf. Coordinator of Har- 
per's Park aiK] Grounds Ope- 
ration Mangement Program. 

Initial use of the growth 
chambers will enable students 
to conduct laboratory exerelaes 
involving plan growth re- 
sponses to various lighting and 
temperature periods. Ths oaw 
chambers will also be a solid 
startir« point for the develop- 
ment of course in horticulture 
For example, one chamber 
could be used to maintain cut 
flowers for a possible floral 
design course while the other 
chamber was used for horti- 
culture laboratory plant studies 
involving vernalization, photo- 
synthesis, photoperiodlsm and 



We con supply 

oil of your 

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omplif ier needs 

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Man guitars A 
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^^^aur/iO'n^n x^^ittdec 

34[ NorthweXMwy. 

(■CTM* Irwin ¥m»n ■l«li»n) 

Arlinyten Heifjhfi 

CALL US TODAY! 392-4010 




December 5, 1977 

Tfi.- PuMhLr. (.uiU. Im 





^ • 

I - 


^ j 

i li. 

' ' 



WAen it i& 
WLUtteH^, and ihen^ 
'lA neilA&i. f4diag>e 
nax fHuit" J. £cmjA 

ujy tfUougA lAe 
{eaf£eAA S^uutcAcA, 
{HA 3. nev^eH. could 
until nom, and &ee 
tAe&twtA iyAim— 

CLutAoK Unknown 


\0RRII>(;K2 thkatre 




D«c«mb«r 5, 1977 


Triumvirat steps in right direction 

by Ckrta Blech 

Afl«r yaara of mtmtcUng 
otiMr baadi (most notably Em - 
•rson. Lakafc Palmer ).TrtuBi 
vlrat hasratoaaadaoalhtiniitaey 
can praoy anicli call thalr own 
Thai la nM lo say that Poapall 
la their bast LP to date, but 
it la ■ dadnite nap In the 
rl^ dlraellan To (uUy un- 
deraund what I mean by ihls 
we muat Hrai take a look at 
the paat of Trlumvtrat 

Origlnaclag from Germaagr. 
Triumvirat first apiwarad in 
1972 with thalr dabul album 

I Talaa. Allhouch 
anempt. Talaa was 
atlU a hai«ihot from mass 
pubMc appeal and subsequently 
was never released In the U S 
It waa their aacood oflerliig, 
Dtaalaai Oa A DaiMa Maple 
•hteh broutftt tham ahaes of 
success and their name to Am • 

This was partially due to the 
adMtloo of Helmut Kollen on 
bass and vocala to replace the 
voice of original 
HaoB Papa. lUMtoaa 
to this day remains a progres- 
*lv« rack classic except for one 

Course offered to keep 
up with technology 

small problem From the sec ^ 
Odd side onward the bands sound 
bacan to take on an uncanny 
resemblance to ELP 

By their third effort. Spar- 
laeaa the similarity was un 
mlstakable Not only did they 
ha»e the same style, but some 
of the same musical phrases 
also The only problem was 
ELPSs recordings had come 
first This made Triumvirat. 
through a very talented trio, 
easty to label as just another 
copy band ft was at this 
point that other problems must 
have developed and Kollen drop- 
ped out of the band 

Once again the band had to re 
place » bassist and a singer 
and tills time thats Just what 
they did The release last 
yaar of Old Loves Die Hard 

marked the first appearance 
of vocalist Barry Palmer in 
the band along with bassist 
Dick Frangenberg maklim the 
trio a quartet 

Yet the sound of the band 
still had not changed drastically 
although a few of the cuts pre- 
semed a style not previously 
heard on other Triumvirat 
LPs It was from these few 
deviations that the general for- 
mat of Pompeii emerged 

The difference In the sound 
of Pompeii might be attributed 
to a personnel change * Ttit 
band retained Palmer and ori- 
ginal keyboardist Jurgen Fritz 
but have once again added 
another bassist, this one being 
Dieter Petereit 

Another surprise was the de- 
parture of drummer Haas 

Bathelt who has been replaced 
by Curt Cress of Passport and 
Curt Cress Clam fame Asec- 
ond possiblity for the change 
could be lack of new material 
from ELP worth coping 

Whatever the reason Pompeii 
is an enjoyable album combin- 
ing styles of classical rock 
along with both Jazz and popular 
music The altwrn does have 
its faults, but they are minor 
compared to the overall com- 

What Is most imporunt is 
• that Triumvira: *■-■■: become 
their own band and has not 
sacrificed too much of their 
original concept It should be 
even more interesting lo see 
what the next album will pro- 

Advanced technology in the 
area of office equipment is 
rapidly elMaging the structure 
of Ik* OHMlBm office To halp 
■tudaM* kaap pace with thenvw 
machine technology. Harper 
will offer two courses. Magnetic 
Card Selectric Typewriter I lutd 
Magnetic C.ird Selectric Type 
writer H. during the spring 

Tba Mag Card I is an auto 
malic typewriter that records 
lyptag on a mavtetic card which 
can be stored and used at a 
later date A more sophisti 
caied machine, the Mag Card 
n, also has a memory" In 
o^leh informatloa can be stor - 
ed directly In the typewriter 
Because Chicago area com 
panies wre Increasing their use 
of these madUiwa. Job oppor 
tuniiies are iremeialous. 
Mary Ann MIcklna. Co 
of the Secretarial 
Programs Companies are 
eoaaiamly calling ilw collage 
looking for people who can ope 
rale the machines II Is ,i 
great opportunity for current 
office workers to learn lo ope 
rate the new types of automatic 
typewriters on the market to 
day as well as lor those in 
divlduala returning to the work 

ICoirse teoches 
■ew sborthaid 

The Secretartiil Va-rm :«t-p irt 
menl at Harper will dflfr.i^fn uti 
rvening lectlun <rf .\i(>t;-itM.iir 
Slioilhaiid during lh<- 1!>Th 
Spring Mitwskr. 

The ayaltm to be laugM » the 
foritner AlphabcDc Sburthand. 
"This •yatem hat found many 
ustn in .KMh whool* and indu» 
trial tralninx prugranit. 'n>n tklll 
can be used uy Mcrctarkt and r>r 
net worker* for taking dklatton, 
as well aatorpcrtonaloolelakiiw- 
The averagir student ii a h- i" 
lake dictation at »pced« ( ■ 
!.. ]IM1 wont-* a minulc. 

.»-«kl. a'horthunii m- 

"I'ht da»» will mn't '>i 
and Thuisday cvcnl lu ~ 
to 7;40 pm "- • 
tration \hUt .' 
14. Tdfph.r 
pait-dmc «ludcnL» 
able .laa 4. n, an- 

397- not). 

For addii 
contact Ro *ri - i;- 
atXMI. «(len*ion5l>> 

force to obtain »pecillc Job' 

The course will be offered 
during the day or evening for 
two hours a day for a three - 
week period beginning January 
23 On campus registration 
will be January 12, 13, and 14 
Telcfitiooe registration for 
part-time students whose ap- 
plication has been accepted will 
be available January 4 5 and 
S by calling .W7 uoo 

For additional course infor- 
mation, coffiact the Business 
Division at 3H7-30O0. eitenslon 




(IUc'4 lrtail«ifi«C>a(i 

The newest rule m 
dinim style-' IcAnftitirH) 44>n^ 
t«»m. »hit» and was ' ' J??i 

Clood kxikWri. gmai 
detailins, and the imk\ 
to fli So team th« ne^ 
rule Bm*nm 



WoodlaiM Moll 

SI20N. Horlaw Ave 


Nof*Rlv»riKl» Pork 

Oak F>arti Moll 


O' C->UfO«*»/ 

D-tmo" a' "«..*£jri i 





Feel the Fit! — - 


Surrey Ridge Shopping Center 
GoK & Algonquin Rds. 
Arlington Heights, III. 


Mon Fri. 10,30 9 
Sal 9 5, Sun 12 5 




December 5, 1977 






Dacambcr 6, 1977 


Scott files suit against firms 

CLOSEOI That'i MBetklac that ttudtatt who wm rasMcriiiK 
■an sMk dM aol wMl ta kmt. Far Mac Ike Job of orxaaklaB 
a akad^ li tnHkalt^. tor atari Ihov an no problema. Wkat- 
ever ilnim ilailili ckaoac to taka. H It wtat to get ^rtcd bn- 
wdlMtOr for bctkr ckaacw. (Hnto by Chrti Brogdoa) 

/Mlorney Cfenerol William J. 
Scott today fiJed an antitrust suU 
in federal court In Sprlnjifleld 
Bgainil five hiKhwayronttrurlion 
firms. Scott noted thai this suit 
represents ihe eighth "highway 
case" filed uy his Antitrust Divi- 
sion against sixty defendantt ac- 
cused of rigging the oids on State 
of Illinois liiKhway construction 
projects. Scott belieses thai these 
will ultimately result ta the recov- 
ery of milliona of dollars of dam- 
ages to the Stale. 

The suit alleges that a group of 
highway contractors conspired to 
rig bids on a contract InvoKinK 
>>ridgc construction in Cret-ni' 
C ounly. 

Scott staled that the damages 
lo the State resulting from Ihe 
alleged aiitltru-*st violtitions htn^e 

Employees receive service awards 

Swtcc awards for five and ten 
years o( employment were pre- 
sented to eighty Tivt- Harper em- 
ployees at Ihe annual staff em- 
ployee dinner lost week 

Although the Board of Trustees 
and the college President annually 
acknowledge employee coi<ri ju 
tkina at a dinner, this Is Ihe tlrsl 
year that service awards have 
been prnMRMd. ProcnUnt the 

awards were ''oard i>f Trustees 
PraldenI Shirley Vluneon and 
Andy Suk, chairman of the Classi- 
fied tinpk'yee Council 

Ten year awards were presented 
lo Doloris Johnson of Calaline 
and to Betty I'wik of Klk (irovf 
Village. Ms. Johnson i'lirxfi ihf 
college In 1966 as it ■ -i 

receptionist, moving 
mlMtons offk'e thcfolU.«,iiK.> .-.a 

Presenlly. she is a secretary in 

the Business Division (Ifflce. Ms 
Cwik was empluvtd m March of 
1967 as a llbrar\ clerk fcir Har- 
per when the college held its class- 
es al Hk Crove High .School. 
She moved with the library lo 
temporary quarters on the I'ula 
tine campus, and later inio tht 
present .utWing. where she serves 
as library assistant. 

iGarden Studios plans productions 

The first in •■ series of pro 
ducilons planned lor the VIC 
THEATER h-is been .uuiounced 
tic Director Dennis Zacek 
daptad by Ruth Lantli*! from 
tnc auHMofraphlcal '^rlilngs 
of tka e«M>rHte<J French nuihoi 
will also iiur Ms Landls. and 
will open Thurs r>ec (t al 
8:30 p m 

Colena who died In 1 954. 
was an actress *ni dancer as 
well as a writer Eneouraped 
by her first hualMiiid. she be- 
gan her literary earcar with 
CUadlae at Scftoel. wMeh 
broucht her ovemlfhl sue 
cess In iddiilan to three 
more Claudlne tKX>ks her 
works Include Gtfl. Ckarl. My 
MMlMr's Hoaae. aad Break of 
Day An early advocate of 
women s personal and .sexual 
liberation Colette In life was 
as erotic is her heroines, as 
aenaual u» her proa* Mtir 
riad three liiiMa. aha alao en 
loyad one of the moat publlciz 
ad Leablan reUilonsMiis of our 

'is moat recently ap 

in ■ The Water Eintaf 

. . :.i Maowt m St Nicholas 

Theater She Is presently 

teaching ind dlrecliW The 

Company .m ocling ensemble 

al North* '•stem i;ntversltv 

wliere she is studying lor her 

Macier's Degree in Inierpre 

.tatton At Northweatem she 

alao performed In The Dick 

GIbaon Show udapted ttnd dl 

-<—• ~' *■ "^ ' irtt CNitatIn and lo 

show iMsad ml 

■I r,enr>j* «»ln 

reeled by Robert Breen of the 
Nonhwi'siern Department of 
Interpretation l.<indls later 
developed the piece into « 
one woman tour de force 

Previews for UN PEU DE 
COLETTE ■ are Tuee . and 
W«<1 Dec 6 ..nd 7 at 8:30 
p m tickets an $2 The 
-■show «ill run through Jan 8, 
IB7H times and tick- 


help wanted | 

WORK Earn Money duruig 
Ihe tiolidays, Blair Tsmpwar 
les 'needs TypMs. Sanioa, 
Clerks, all offiee work. Call 
3JtO«t 10 or come in for Inier 
view, m t. North west High 
way. Suburban National Bank 
BtiUdkiii. n<Mm9n. NeatWil 
low l*ttrk rh*.ntr** 

.NIKSKS ABIE'S Needed in, 
mediately for full or part limr 
work. Flotible himni- S.1J25 

per hour u..vlrK [L..V V\ r.*.ll I'lvt 

and ev 

for sale 

rtui 1 ' 

datribuu. ,::..*ul;.; i..i:'- ^uL> 
•crlpHoa cants a< dils eampua. 
Good tn«f»n*. no Millng hi- 
volfed. Fjw Infeinnaiiun It 
■pplkallMi wrifc to: Mi. I> 
DeMuth. mn Ernsl St. Frank 
tin Park. mir>..o '."; M 

Baldwin Spiiiti i\cTi*.onic ll- 
ano- Se<M> New Sicel Kadial 
Tlie GRTS-15 $'25. Skis. 
Potei. Ha<iis - Best »&r. 3:55 
l\)s» «t Hoi Cam-B«rt fWer. 
Call Ttim Srhuosler 386-507 1 

lac aM>'nilii«n«ws.p.. 
Moadajr Ihm Satur. ., 
roUMMiw or Hiietlirai. W.M 
per hour phis macuiie. Bar- 

ri.«'.. ; -:.-.- ',^. ^■.- V,.- :w 
1" . . 


Wunled IV-male to nh-irr- 2 
bedroom apt with sa.mi-. Fulh 
appllanees. dlihwa^ht-r. dl^ 
posal, Heereali<in Kariiin«n. VIi 
Protpoct S155 per month ( .ili 
I)»v» 364-4<«!a Kxenlng- ,r 
Work 49II-5470. .-Uk i.., 

f .J 

lla work 

Call l!*aii*«n 4'T->-:*5« 
r.ntfMlll . W4H'I13 
Hssfm f'srk „ :i:iH-2Mi 

IKinng Christmas y n ■ 

norkia. Warned 1 or i tttM^At 
to share driving ^ expenieu. 

not yet been determined but he 
anticipated that the recovery could 
be quite substantial. Scott noted 
that the antitrust laws ate an ef- 
fective deterrent lo lusinessmen 
who attempt to cheat the pu.iUc 
through prk^e-fixing ecause of 
the "treble damage" provisions 
contained within the laws. These 
provisions allow the State, or any 
other injured party, lo sue for 
three times the amount of Ihe ac 
tual damages sustained. Scott stat- 
ed that the Stale is also seeking 
. civil penalties which are allowed 

under the Illinois Antitrust Act. 

Calhoun County Contracting 
Corporation of Springfield. Illi- 
nois, one of the defendants named 
in the Complaint, won the contract 
with aoWor$l,4U.857.15.0thpj- 
defendants named in the suit in- 
clude: Sangamo Construction 
Company, Sprii^neld, lUinoia; 
Bituminous Fuel & Oil Company, 
CollinsvUle, Illinois; Caldwell En- 
gineering Comp anv, J acksonville, 
Illinois, and H. H. Hall Con- 
struction Company, East SL 
Louis. Illinois. 

et prices are hriday. H 30 
p m . M Saturday. 7.30pm 
and 9 30 pm . $4. and Sun 
day. 8 .10 p m . VI CAPA 
vouchers are welcome, and 
there are also discounts for 
students with IDs and for 
senior citizens For further 
information, call VICTORY 

Kiley brings play 
to Arie Crown 

Richard Kiley, the actor who 
created the role of Cervantes 
Don Quixote in MAN OF LA 
MANCHA. ■ will bring his Tony 
Award winning interpretation 
of the noble knight errant to 
Chicago for the first time at 
the Arte Crown Theatre, Mc- 
Cormick Place for five weeks 
only, Jan 3 through Feb 5, 

Everyone who has thrilled 
to the stirring hit song •The 
Impossible Dream" will now 
have the opportunity of eiiperl 
encing KILEY S unique origi- 
nal performance which set in 
motion the tremendous wave of 
audience response that has 
to over 45 countries in 28 
languages since opening in 
New York in 1965 

There will be one preview 
performance of "MAN OF LA 
MANCHA " on Tues. Jan. 3 at 
8 p.m , and tickets that evening 
are priced at $5 50 through 
$12 50. The opening night per- 
formance Is slated for Wed.. 
Jan 4 at 8 p.m Show times 
thereafter are Tuesday and 
Thursday throu^ Saturday, 8 
pmm.; Wednesday at 2 and 8 
p m , and Sunday at 3 and 8:30 
p m. Tickets range from $4.50 
to $15. and are available at the 
Arle Crown box office. Ticket - 
roo (Sears and Wards stores), 
and by mall order. Master 
Charge aiKl Baokamericard/ 
Visa are accaptad For Infor- 
mation on group sales, call 
(312) 791 6190 For further 
information, call (312) 791- 

^ join the # 


at the 

1307 RAND RO. 

(a ay. Mi aU i wat of lUndhunl) 



55oz. Bucket of Beer l^^ CoveJ^* 


10 ,,i%.^.^'...-,-- 

Wrestling team starts on right foot 

Dscember 5, 197T 

bjr John rMMtaB 

Th*wreMlin« team Umtttd tlwtr 
Hwoa off with ictoundtnu victor 
ta over vWtiiw Lake County and 

•nd 39-IS. r«»pcctiv«ly. 

Jot Ittaa ptaiiml lii* nr«t at two 
opponats at 118 I*., whik Sctilt 
Umkitd won by toriitl. at 126 IIm. 

Dan Wftjcr, at 134 b»., poaltd 
hh wtn. b; a I&« mm. *a Miift 
th* Hawka on thairway to '««ln|( 
Lake C4Minty. 

Dan Kennedy of H»rper won 
the 142 lb. weteh' daw by a 
toffeit anl both IM lb. John 
n III ling and ISa a>. MIkt RW 
won by dtdalona to lt««|» lli» 
Hawka roUlnif. 

Dave ''aubUiz al 167 Iba. and 
Carl Schlmcimaa at 190 !«. won 
(heir matrlwi to add a cuahioa » 

Hanicr'* lead. 

Hafpef* lone Iom cam* when 
Heavy wclicht Pat Brkc l<wt ft-1 
to Lake Couni>'"»J««ut»«iieh«»,a 
national qualinef. 

According lo Coach Nofmen 
Lovnlace. thv highllfcbl of thcimel 
came when Hawk Rich Johnaon 
tied hi« MMil in ■ come from f- 
hind finiih agalnal a touith Lakf 
County opponent. 

"Thto win by Rich »bowed ho» 
our conditionUig b good." pjiinl- 
ed out Lovelace. 'WewiUwinalot 
more matchra by just >clng In bel- 
ter tbape than <wr opponenla.' 

Harper also proved to be m- 
pcrtoraRalmt Kennedy Klri«. by 
poctliW 7 wlna in 10 ..iwl». while 
dropping three mafehea, one by a 

Another {tbi by Rtaa, W« mp- 
ami for thttwninit. to* the Hawk • 

movlnis, which was then follow«!d 

h> II pin from ScotI Malouf and a 
7 1 vicmry hy Ti.m Smith. 

Dan Keontdy suffered his firil 
Um of the younn M»»on by a 
•cote of 5-2. followed ly a tor- 
ietl fur rre&siriK and a sfcond 
win from Kief, this lime by a pin. 
Baublitt loal his bout in ii 
donnybrook thai ended in his 
.rinu pinned, but the Hawkjcoun 
lered with a pin of their own 
from Johnnon in the thinl period 
of his bout 

Schimmelmaji won .>ui hy di- 
fault and thr » «'* 

Heavyweight • " l>i" 

to flniah up the scirinj; v.!iii Har 
per the victor StUS, 

AcGOfriinK to Lovelace.lhlsmwt 
waa ■ »li<n of thingis lo come, mt 
he alio pointed ou t there are many 
Rood teaim to (aee in the fuhjre. 

Fn-shman Handout Scott Mi 
louf summed up the Rcneral bI- 

litude of Ihf leam when hf spolte 
of thf optimism a«i 
of the team. 

"nie team will get a real teat 
thU weekend when they compete 

intheMacMurray Invitational. It 
will be a tough tournament for all 
the boys," said Coach Lovelace. 

The Invilaltonal will be held in 
Jacksonville. HI. on Dec. 3 & 4, 
with 23 colleges competiOR- 

Passaglia named 
valuable player 

Ikt iwart •« H»n"» '"' ** ••■•^ "^ «"■' "«* • *3 ""^ 

by John Prckwing 

The Harper ftwtballtcamneiect- 
ed IWc Paasaglia as their most 
valuable player. This l» the first 
time a kkker has «en given this 

•'ui, then very few kk-kers can 
boaal <3l having a school record 
uf a 53 yard Tidd goal, or being 
the leadl^ scorer. 

Ttiroughoul the season, when 
the oflente wasn'lmovinglheball. 
il would .« left up to Passaglia 
lo place points on the .oard or lo 
punt the team out of danger. 

I'assttglia credits his older 
brolher with gelling him interested 
m the kicking game. Quile fre- 
quently Ihey would go oul and 
practke kkking lo each other. It 
apparently helped hi.? brother loo. 
he played on the Northern Illinoif 
Unlvertity team. 

Por Passaglia. kicking has al- 
ways been more fun. evrnwhcnhe 
played line >acker atn) fullback 
throughout his high sthoolcareer. 
He Iravfird around during Ihose 
\->ir*. hoppitH( from Arlington 
liv.j; > High Nch<M>l lo a school 
ii: v\ ,-niii«in lo Fremd for his Sr. 
and Jt, year. 

" in my Junior year the coaches 
took me off Ihc lineup and had me 
ju.« concentrate on kicking, 
is something 1 hove .een doing 
evtr since," said Passaglia. 

.Sophomore P.-issaglla hascome 
a long way .'r ■ ^ ir, wiien 

he shari-d duties with another 
player. "My power was ahvays 
there, ml never my consistency or 
accuracy. Coach Shulle started 
teaching me things loimprovemy 
kicking and that helped tnnnen- 
dou-sly." said Passaglia. 

One of his drills was to spend 
hours kkking the .all from wWe 
angles to improve on accuracy, a 
drill ihat apparenUy -worked. 

Although he says there la a 
limit to how far a man can kk*. 
PussagUa says there is always 
room to improve upon conaia- 

He wanted lo point oul that 
credit for his success also goea to 
his teammatai. "If they weren't 
there provkling theblocks Iwould 
never gel Ihc kicks off. This sea- 
son we didn't have one blocked 
punt or field goal. " 

Especially singled for praiie 
were Pete's two field goal hold- 
ers, ''illy Strawn and Neil 

As to winning the MXT award. 
Passaglia says it made him feel 
good that the team would think 
enough of him as a kicker lo gel 
the coveted award, which is us- 
ually given to the offense back- 
ficld playere. 

PassagUa's number one goal 
now is to keep on training, weight 
lifting and running, in order lo 
gain a spot on a four year school 
team roster. 


I vHi ■ S-t fwof<d. 

rwMsUa i» the first kicker to be named moat valuable player. 
(Photo by Dave Newbardt) 


Vol. 12. No. 15 

William Roiney Horper College, Algonquin ond RoselleRoodi, Polo tine, Hl'noii 60067, 312-397^000_ 

December 12, 1977 


ReTeAo expocted byuspriny 

b]P J«« UHltolkM- 

Th* RTA propoul for bua 
sarvlc* to Harper ud Um sur- 
rounUag conununKy may aoon 
twcooM « raalJty BMttng on 
tha contract baptn Mee..Dae. 6 
R T A. oClclaJa hop* to eoo- 
pl«M tba eflotraet aad propoa- 

•d bus rouia for iIm upcamlag 

Tha bus lara wUl be $S0 
each way Sarvlca wilt be 
provided to atudMM without 
cars, or (or Hmm who must 
*ar« tlw ti«ily automobile 

The (MMB wlU be RTA 
and will mom. likely 

drop studaas off In from of 
Bldg A Thla would be con- 
venient (or students wlshlns 
to avoid the bitter cold walk 
from the parking lot to the col - 
lege campus during the long 
winter months Buses will ar- 
rive and depart every hour 
from approximately 6 a.m. to 

Several coUeass have this 
type of bus service In operation 
and claim It Is doing very well 
within their area The RTA 
has provided service to Triton 
College for almost a year now 
Since this service has been 
established at Triton College. 
R T.A officials claim there 
have been no problems and 
are well satisfied with stu- 
dent participation DeanShear- 
bum of Triton College said. 
"we have a pretty good number 
of people on those buMS, and 
there would definitely be 100 
to 150 students that would never 
be attendli^ Triton College If 

It wasn't for those buses " 
Thornton Community College 
also has this type of bus serv- 
ice at their csmpus. Nathan 
A Ivey. PreeldeA of Thorn- 
ton Community College said, 
this service Is eicellent for 
the students who use It " 

When asked If many stu- 
dents take advantage of the 
bus service, he replied. "A 
lot of times I see the bus with 
very few people on It . " However . 
Mr. Brazda,an RTA official, 
said the service within the 
Thornton College area has been 
doli« "quite well " 

A survey of 20 students at- 
tending Harper was taken to find 
out what their reaction would be 
to this question Would you ride 
a bus to Harper College If It 
picked you up within your area 
and dropped you off in front of 
Bldg A for a fee cf J 50 one 
way? Eleven students said that 
they definitely would not, that 
they pr^erred the conveoleoce 
of their cars to the hassle of 

umhed &wufmte a 

catching a bus. Seven said they 
would take advantage of the 
service to ease their gas bills. 
One person couldn't make iv 
his inlnd 

In any case, once this pro- 
gram is active, the future con- 
tinuation of It lies in the hands 
of the students win lake ad- 
vaotage of this added service 
to Han-w. 

Basile wins 
trophy in 
speecli contest 

by Sue Conroy 

rammy Ba«Ue. a tophomore 
member of the Harper speech 
leam, won a trophy In her firit 
tournament competition al Brad- 
Icy L'niverslty, in November. 

BasUe gave a »even-minu«e in- 
formative speech on mouth-to- 
moulh re»u»cilation, using the 
CPR (Cardio Pulmonary Rasua- 
citationl mannequins from the 
Health Servlte. Shedcmonatrated 
how to do "mouth to mouth " 
with the help of the mannequins. 

"The Health Service people 
couldn't ha\t been nicer." sakl 
BasUe. " They didn't even know 
me al all and they let me use the 
mannequins They said since 
the students paid for the manne- 
quins a student should be able 
to use them." 

During the tournament shecom- 
peted agalnsi people from many 
different colleges from all over the 
stale. There were about seventy 
people in each event 

"You compete three time»,"said 
Bttsile, "then they pick the top six 
of the se\'ent>' people." The speech 
was suppooed to be 5-« minutes 
long, and notes or notecards were 

" II you make the top «» you 
compete one more time," she 
■idded. She gave her speech four 
limes to will. 

Basile doesn't receive any 
school credit for her speeches. 
Speech team is an axtra-curricu- 
lar activity, but since she is ma- 
joring in speech and drama she 
feels the speech team will help her 
with her major. 

"I was always in plays and 
things in high school, and was a 
member of the National Thespian 
Society," said BasUe. 

The trophy was presented lo her 
at an awards presentation. 


Letter to the Editor 

DecMnbar 12, 1977 

BilandiC surrounded Complaint against library 

by cloud of suspicion 

B has bees M<d that bcfon a ptttMoBcan be mohrcd. 
ftt ■earn mmtt Hrsl be fcmovad. D rf artaaahJy for Mayor 
mduMl fl — "- H wUl take more than firloK Coiaumer 
Bain CiwawlailiuMi Jaac Byrac to remove thr cloud of 
that haa formed la coanectlon with Ms. Byrne's 
that the Mayor 'greased' the way lor cab 
Ihr* tacrcBset. 

la B nolarkcd aMMO wrlllea last Jaly 19. Ma. Byrne 
stalad Bial the Otf CMadi's paasaa* of the cab fan hike 
•M *%*H*riMil aad tmmtfikatawlml aad sh« «M ' aot have 
haaa fiialiil- Ike goaa oa to slate thai sIm w il a»d 
Iht Bayor of aa aadittm Rras report on cab co. opera- 
ttoM. Md mini J that he rcvtew the reports bcfoi* hoM- 
tag aaoter ■MllB( uamalag the propoocd rate bicreaa- 
ea. "Ms layly to mtt waa, 'Idaa'l thiak I woald say aay 
■•■• abaat that report AMer aB. how do «c know what 
stoadaHs they aaed.' I kaew baawdlate^ froas that state- 
SMBt thai the laerease was greased." she saM. 

la olhtr Bicaos, Jerry FeMaaa. Prwddft of Ihc 
Cab Caaipaay. Is «a««id as having said in a 
coovcnaltoo aitll Caa»lssi aarr Byrne. "I got 
«hat Mike nwaat about grtMaf mr Hgafta to toafc food. 
I'll lake some of tiie categortM sacfc as Mwlal^alliin 
■ad Iranafer them from CwlMlBa Drivers Overhead 
lo Uaac Opcrsttoaa." The sta tei al refers to a remark 
made by Mayor BBaadk. opresilMs hii sorrow that Don 
IBafj far Checker and YtBav Cab Co. and 
of "piimalahll packagas af llgures" coald not be 
at a miithn held at Midway Airport which was 
by BtVrr*-. Bymc. Feldmaa; the auiyor's akie 
Tom Daoavaa. aad varloas cMy ofWrt ah. 
It was darb« thii rnaadnB Ihai DwMVUi r«Ml Hw aadM 

tr ■yrae'h datom that dMt w«a ■• Mad tar a II per 
^ at that I 

"IVt dna 

baa. of coarac. denied any knowledge of taM- 

"givaatog" the way for the fare IncreasM. 

; Illegal or aaethkal." he said. "I 

bt jilllag aa award or prbe for oegottaUag a 

The faic lacMaom wcfted a ihfMtMsd 

ABBs^b we arc sMt Ihe psap f s of Chfcago arc grate- 
tbl to Bm mayor for g a B a a H l r a w la«aam Bom the trau- 
matfc bnuafiiafimn of haBsd cab service, Ihc act is 
haidly dHwvl^ of a prke bi fact. If Commlsatoacr 
ByTaa** ■IMgaMiiai are true, the only thing the mayor 
ibanllt "%» gtUtat" Is a long prison term. His blatant 
stipMBy la kt baaifrg of tb* laxl fare taKraaae scandal 
OMaaate to aaMiv **"> ">«>" ■ botebcd cwvan^ wbich 
wmM mab* MayM- Dairy roll over to hia grave. 

What BBaadIc baa failed lo naMm U thai Brtog lyme 
trti aat ettmtaate her ablBty or undlb t !) ' «bM teadiytag 
brfbsa tta rsdsral Oraad Jary. wbkb to now tovcsBgaHag 
the <«b tor* inervaoaa. 

la another bebte attempt to raBy s opport for his dy- 
ing caasc. the mayor, ooly alter Ito. Byrne had volnn- 
tewad to tobc a Be detector last, dcddnl to sabmU to 
ow alaa. wU^ Ibty both paaocd. Bat the rettabahy of 
that lest Is doaMBd. The mayor waa asked questions 
whteb Indlcslcd that be had taken part In a conspiracy 
aad had rscslved bribes. None of those charges were 
ItvaM agatost the mayor by Ms. Byrne. One ran'l help 
bat be skeptical aboat the valac of sach a test 

h U obvious that the mayor U in Iroable. and despite 
Ua aofdld cflortt to hklc Us b toadi r . be wlB eveotoally 
soocamb to bto own pMlal cod. 

Peer Omruelort offer coffee thi» week 

patlag in tha tuncUon 

All sludMts sre Invited to 
taka a broak from final sxams 
sod Join ths pasr 
In s cup of coftso 

tbi pasr couaaater* will ba 


itog cflftas iMa oaok la 


diaga D and P from » :0O 

to Itnaon 

TaUss wlU bs sat i^aaMoa- 


Tuaa^y. aid Wadaaadsy 



BOM to snloy s e«9 of eof- 


Ths Sudsis Sensis Is fistd 


ths sarvloa with Um psar 


■atara iciaaBy partiei- 

PSTto Fiasl wssk. thor* iifl 
ffi m aMvUte* dda sij g 

Ilesr Editor. 

Al this point. I have no desirr 
to ever use Ihe Harper College 
library <>4{aia I am referring to 
the many aspects thai tnake a li- 
brary succcsrful and enjoyable 
lo UM. T am thoroughly disap- 
pointed with our library'! lack of 
tfaOK quslitiai. 

Brldly ouUlned. ibere it an ab- 
■cnee of Maff rmponse and Inlemt: 
loul-upa; an ettreniciy poor fol- 
low-up eyMnn; a noisy working 
atmosphere; the ability to check 
out certain matartolt which sImmiM 
remain on reserve, and as a result. 
arc stolen: and the inabUlt)' to 

check out other materiali (Lc, Mall ilselL when some membera 

the rigiil. almost annoying con- 
trols on some reserve materials). 
1 am aware of the factthatsome 
efforts have been made on the part 
of the library staff to pul an end 
lo tlie noise condition, however, 
mediocre etamples are set by the 

are just as loud as Ihe noisy li- 
brary users. 

I feel the library stall would be 
wise In conpletdy reviewing the 

Mokwtte Sintov 

See page 13 

for holiday calendar 

Harper presents Chicagofest 

A testival of C3ilcagD's nneat 
folk music, will be preasotsd 
« Hsrpcr Frl Jaa 27. 1978 
Featured will be Booiis Koloc 
aad Corky Stogat, with spe- 
cial fusats Straan A Dau#itry 

Around Chicago, people have 
known Boonls Koloc for years. 
Hm- soaring vocal range, cry- 
■taUas pitch sad sbiltty to eoo- 
vay subtle cmotloaBl cbaagaa. 
haa truly made Koloc a uni- 
9M performer Koloc bagaa 
her carear al lite Earl of Old 
Town an Walls Street Her 
porformancos and tour slbuma 
on s local label, have won her 

a large snd va^ialy fsnatlesl 
Midwestern following 

Corky Slegel also hss a huge 
midwestern foUowlog Slsgel, 
a virtuoso harmonics and pisno 
player, was the one- time leader 
and managsr of tiie Slagel- 
SchwsU Bsnd With Chicago ss 
the band's home base, Slegsl 
did much to revive urtiao blues 
styles. Since that time Sisgel 

His succoaa baa led to Nation- 
al Educational Television ap- 
pearances, tours and a record- 
ing saaslon wiUi the San Fran- 
clseo SympiKny The talemaj 

Slegel has geared his perfor- 
maiKes for a one to one feel- 
ing with his audiences This 
personal contact with ttw au- 
dience moksc any Corky Siegsl 
performance a unique eiperl- 

Tickets will go on ssle Jon 
16 and should be purchased In 
sdvsnce Prices are $3 with a 
Harper ID and $4tothepubllc 
Show lime Is 8 p.m. In ths 
lounge. Bldg A 

For additional Information 
call 397-3000. ext 242 Chic- 
agofest" Is sponsored by the 
Program Board. 

Age hike *slap on hand' 

V you're b s t waan tha sgaa of 
U aad M dda may be of some 
lowraat to you. Aa moatof you 
have alrea(t)' heard certsln 
oorthwosi suburbs, such ss 
Arlington Halglas sad Mourn 
IVoapaet. are eoaaldarfng die 
Idea of rsiab« ths legal driak- 
lag sgs to 21 

A Idea you aay, 

««U, the Hsrt>lnger staff 
couldn't agree more But If 
you look at ths proposed legis- 
lation in a broadsr scope, we. 
the under 21 group, will be 
altaetad the least For the old 
adage "have csr will trsvel" 
sdll holds true today If you 
csn't buy liquor here, you ceo 
simply go elsawlMre 

But wlist sbout the liquor 
stores snd loui^s In thl s north - 
wast sres. will they be happy 
If this Isglsladon pa s see? Tlw 
general conaanaua aaatna to be 
"no way " As a spokaamsn 
(wlio wished to remsln nsme- 
laaa) for Catabys In Mount 
Proapect stated, 'the majority 
of our night people are under 

This leaite one to wonder what 
will bocooM of theao night spots 
If tha driakkig ags-hika Isgis- 
Istioo paaaes. will they dose 
down? The liquor stores are 
caught In tha same predlcsmem 
since It's no secret that they 
maka a subauialal buck oTI peo- 
ple under 21 

Even M l>roapact police- 
man. Tom Daley, is sgslnsi the 
propossd northwest age hike 
As hs stamd. "if thsy doat 

change It sutewide. all they'll 
be doing Is spinning their 
stools " 

Surely sny sane person can 
ratllse that nothing will be ac- 
complished by this leglslstlaa. 

U Its intent Is to slap our hands 
snd ssy "bed boy (or girl), they 
are sadly mistaken Thedrlnk- 
li« sgs hike will not discourage 
pecple who are under 21 to tra- 
vel to another community. 

Bdtor-in Civicf 

. Jody Sauodert 

FjtlturSsl muoc: LlM Magsii 

AasiMaM Mllorlal Mllor: Joan Itterwm 

Fealun Milor: IJebble Teichkt 

rholo iiditori KaK CoilcUo 

AssMaot niolo EdSor Oave NewhardI 

HtaiaasManaan: Holly Hawkins 

Dlstrlbutiorr IMIlic Baker 




Start Peggy Brooks. Christ Brogdon 
Baker. Kerry Clslsrlello. Sue Conroy 
Dalnlus. Qulnn Daly, Doreen Drews. 
Graff Charrle Hsrm. Sherrl Kneifel. Jeff Loll- 
(sUaar. Mike Ne)msii. Lisa MsfsO. Dsve New- 
!>ardt. John Prelssing, Josn Peterson, Mitch 
Rllsy. Wlllsim Sureck. Bruce Wesver. Mike 

Advisor Anne Rodgers 

rhe HARBINGEK I* tliesludenlpublicatlonforthe Harper 
College campus cimimunily, publishwl weekly ea«pt 
during hotidayi and Bnal exams. All opinions exprasacd 
«™ ttioat of the writer ami no! nece»«»rily those of Hie 
coHegc, iu •dmlni»ir»tion. taculiy or student body. 
The primary purpose of the HABBINCER is lo inform. 
Involve and entertain the student body of Harper Collese. 
Tl>e main foius of ils content shall h« Harper relaled. 

All artkle* submined for publication mutt be tj-ped and 
double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mondays, and 
ate subject lo edlttnii. Advertising copy deadline 1» 3 p.m. 
Tacaday prior lo Monday 'i publication. Kor advertisinc 
rates, call or write HARBINGER. WlUiam Rainey Harper 
College. Atgonquln and Roselk Roads, Paiabnc. 111. 
60067. nMwJBT-3000. Ej<l4«1 

0«cemb«rt2, 1977 


ILand use essence of Robinson^s book 

by Judy BMmdcni 

AcroM Ow mMm llarp«r ■>*■ 
ns kM«ni to m ttt t yimfrmttift 

(o MTV* ■• •tadmlik Shcpaid 
lobtaMB. CoordlmOor uf tke 
Harpw Jown u l— rraBrukitB- 
dmbMly M* lato Hw calcKury of 
iMpcnaKc aad dMagnMcd. 

Sk hw pMlkl^aM to Mtoiw* 
•««ry rant rf JoanalhM. lob- 
towm ta a prbilcr and publfailMr; 
a canar hr has dcvoMi a impur- 
ity «( hto Ilit to. 

Mr bccaaw tavuivcd la jo**- 
nalaai hy worfctaiR tin nn-n-al 
daily nrwvpaprri) in Ihc Eaat Hr 
lafer Jalocd a aiwitpapcr In Pnuv 
Wftrmim aad waa«B|iloy«d aalbc 
H>er aad AdvtrtWns Haaaitcr. 

■oMaaon dnldcd tolalwUvliifi 
lltoagi aad ba«KM lil a ii nW a nMra- 
pMw to Itkatouri*; N.Y. Hrdra- 
Otoaa ■rimbarto ai "a to»n wllh 
■MMV (•»• (ban pxiylc." 

la ■MMtoo, KobinaiMi haalMcn 

- '— ' wth lb* Barria^n 
ftwm lor IS ytmn. Hr riMnd hk 
'rook' al tbr rorpuraUon la I9«2 
whan br ira* hind Ccacral Maa- 

U unk|ur about Robln- 
aan'a bnoii in Ibal br did nut Ini- 
Uatr Ibr pr<4«1 himwHf. The pub^ 
liobrr!! iiif hfe book tonttirtiti him 
and roiuratcd hr wrilr ibc fauuk. 
•Uch liMik ubi monlba to cofli- 


to I 

The book cite* "drastic chaim» 
in Ihr pattmiM of housing »iid 
rand U!M- durii^ Ihr la*l d«r«de" 
HH the crux of »hr problrm. 

"The expaiwionist. gnwtb-or- 
imlcd policirs Ihal havr «o lunK 
been BKMiciatcd aithproKrawand 
piiiiic giaad have mcBtly been 


turn held vartoaapoa- 

td al Ibr aar 

as haad al 



._~in* br tolOatod Ua own 
MwaicMv la Barrlnicton. Three 
yean lator be Ml ttie Sarrlnnlon 
n-aw to devote r«lt Hme lo the 
liiialMwa Ml, he rrmalm involv- 
ed by wrtttog Ibr Barrii«lun 

commercial. iisunuimrflUi; and Ihr 
Income drrHMl fromavrr> imBll. 
unbaluncrd tax hme faihi to meet 
the demuids of lhecommunit>." 

CommunUirH around the Har- 
per area may be cit»e|{orl/rd into 
one of IheM communitieN. Robin- 
*on d»«rlbeii SchaumburK as a 
ver>' wealthy "have" commun- 
ity. Schaunibur|t'8 wealth is at- 
tribuled to Union Oil and Wood- 
field, which providr the town wHh 
an enormous umouni of income. 

While Scbaumburg l« « ninner 
at colkctinK revenue, Hoffman 
Eatolen ta a loaec. Rubinson de»- 
cribci Hoffman an a "have not" 
community «*h not enough lax 

gling wHh an enormous (inanctol 

The picture looks darker when 
Robliwin nays II "will gel worae 
andworw I don't see anything 
on Ihr horlron to make it look 
better. Peopfe will begin to roia- 
promlse by buying condoralni- 
ums and things like that" 

Along wUh that compromise, 
Robinson predicts acompleteturn 
around between the inner dly and 
the saburbs. In his book, Robln- 
wn discusses the "Tlighl and de- 
cay ol the inner city." 

"The inner cHy is coming back 
sooner than what was originally 
expected. The subarbswiUremain 
the place to raise a family while 

"Scfiaumfcurg is wealthy 


af -Umi 


Dae OaUe 

ol the JoaraallBia PrograaL, is 
for laiUaB, Owetopera. and 

has baca the laetp- 

leid of IKe nlltorlal award* from 
prwa aswtrtatioaa. One erf the a- 
srnnk was for community service 
and the remaining l<wr werr for 
MUtoriab «Wrh drat wUb toad 

"Taad OBC cotocUbBlaily. tote 
topic cf Wa ac 

lafonaallve, K k aaaatos tUMn- 
•oa cniplttod ■ In a Amt pcriuil 

of Maib However, there l» one 
Caleb— hr has beeti rewwehing 
the topic for 25 yeuni. RobinMin 
became Inlireslcd in thr plight uf 

Itot h«i«toia,ito«f»opt»». a»<« !"'»«"- 
be WW a Mibarban 

.it'$ their meat and potatoet** 

Use GaUr For ■alldsra. Dwet- 
•pva, aad PlaaavaL** That'* 
tigkl, thcfC to aa aathor in thr 
eoallars v» Harper Collegr. The 
beauljlully wrlHrn anil Uliwtrwlnl 
book drak with Ihr prohlmis 
bulMcrs dw elopers, and plan- 
ners are liMdag a«w and will br 
ractag la Hit taMre. 

"It ia the predtimlnale cunccrn 
of all saburban newspaper edl- 
tum. il'w their mcwt mimI putatoem 
They all worry alxiul it, Tvebeen 
d«Hllf«( wllb II all of my working 
llfc." ftubtosoBsald. 

The natoqaaMtoa maybe, what 
typcH odwrtoiapniUnMsaivthcac 
pmplc eiir<i«irtt«toRT 

Weekend college will 
offer Sunday courses 

For Uia tint time Uw Har 
par Wa^toMl CoUat* «U1 ollar 
aearao(Suaitoy<»uraaa Tbaaa 
claaaao art pan of Harper a 
comUuitafl aftort to provide stu- 
dama wtib afipraprtaca adu- 
cattoa alieniBUvaa Tha Sim- 
day eouraoa ara tor the peraon 
with a full lima job for the 
atxnan whose rcspoasibllltlas 
with home and chlldran keap 
her tied down durlnf tha week, 
and for aU tboaa «l» daalre to 
aun or coMlnw or Hnance 
their studtos tor ■ tmllaga de- 
gree bot are limited becauae 
of a heavy weekly schaduto 

Moat ctoMes will meet on 
alternate Sunday aftemoooa at 
I 00 P M in the Willow Park 
Canter bagtMilng January 29 
Soma clasaaa wtU meel altar 
oato Saturday* and Sundays 

New Mudants may register In 
parMB January 13 >uk1 13. » W 
AM -300 PM and6»S<iO 
PM January 14. » 00 AM 
12 Noon New and currently 
enroUad studants may register 
by telapbaae January 4. 5. 6. 
900 AM 7 00 PM For ad 
dlltoiwl Information call Week 
end Colleae Coordinator at 397 
3000 axtanaton 453 

cball««ed. The maaaivepusto'ar 

effort to hoine milllonii in stoglr- 
family home* produred exre»i«e* 
moat commonl> grouped together 
aa aad called 'urban sprawl.' 
(|iK*Mona arose as to the build- 
ers' rights lo leapfrog' land or 
lobuikl new facilities beforelhose 
almuly Instiaird have been fulh' 
utllbrci. And. S), >iul)urhuni/ttlion 
altrat'lcd the cir>''» iJfluenI lax- 
payers, a ciy v«. suburb conflict 
evolved and the process of ur- 
baa decay wus hanlrned." 

Becaaift of this chaJknge. build 
na and cit>' govrrnmrnts have 
had to adjusl lo Ihr rhtingr. 

In Older lo grasp Ihedilrmma 
builders, developers, and plan- 
nrn> late, it Is importuni to un- 
dcralaad the dlBrnrnl types of 
emanuollle* which exist. 

Artually. ccMnmunHles muy be 
grouped Into twii scparalc CHtr- 
gorirs. whkh Robinson outlines 
In his hot*. (>nc is the "have" 
rommunitj and thr olhrr is thr 
"have not" ctMnmunlty. 

•Teople Ihing in Hoffman go to 
WoodflcU lo do their shopping. 
Hoffman doesn't receive any in- 
come, but they must invest mon- 
e>- lo control situations like the 
traiTk problems," Robinsonsakl. 
Another example he gKes of a 
"have not" community is Rob- 
bins, which is locHleclonIhe South 
SUe of Chicago. Robbiretischar- 
aeterited by a small sales tax 
and many po4ir f am lies. 

Robinson daaaaiea Oakbrook 
as the lop "have" eommunlly. 
Oakbrook dues not have a muni- 
cipal lax and Ihere arc very few 
people entering the schools. 

"Also, the Oukbrook shopping 
center is a great source of Income 
for the town. Thr>- have monev- 
comliv out III their ears," Rol>- 
toson said. 

It is doubtful whether any irf 
the "have not" communities in 
the Harper iu-ea will transform 
Into "have" communities. Many 
of the towna around Harper arc 
settled with no drastk changes 
in the future prcdirtabk-. 

"I don'l fed (be area will change 
al all, al least nothing dramatic. 
Whatever available land there is. 
il to most likdy already zoned," 
Robinson said. 

Zoning is one of the more pop- 
ular methods of controlling land 
use, and a topic K4>hin»on drives 
into In his book. 

He describes It as "the busk 
land use control methanism in 
the Unile.1 Stales." However, 
there is consklcrabW criticism 
of loning as a "drvdopmenl 

"1 ghe five rritlrtams t>f zon- 
ing In the book, (our tif which 
are applicable lo the Chicago 
area. Civil rights artivlsli wuuM 
say amen lo two uf the criticisms 
I oOtr. 

the Inner city will become popu- 
lar for childless couplo.. The 
mkldle class will return to the in- 
ner city. " Kobinaon said. 

lliese changes and cumprom- 
toes affect the builders, develop- 
ers, and planners o( our country. 
The%' must recognize these chang- 
es and adjust lo them. That isUlC 
essence of Robinson's book; the 
presentation al the problems and 
the various sohiUons. 

and Robbins 
have not 



^^urban decay was hastened 


Robinson describe* a "have" 
communltv as i< "wrll-biilani-wl 
municipal strurturv. nilh ih..r 

actrristics such as hijih i.»>«-«seil 
valuattoTi. a certain amount uf 
induslnjil u, commercial asMi*- 
rnents, smalkT families, and Ill- 
lie laral for home building: and, 
the im"(»nu' ik-riv e<ifroni a halanc- 
«l lax base adr«|U»k^y takes care 
.•I the neetis of the lonuliunlty." 

In contrast, a "have noi" lom- 
munitv is"charactcrlzcil l>y many 
homes of relatively low asst»sed 
V aim-, many s<hool-»ged chil 
drm. much land avail.ible for 
home bulkling. little Industry or 

One, il is loo narrow a tool, 
failing to account lor regional 
n.i'ds and placinK loo much pow- 
er in Ihe hamis ol a great man> 
jurisdictions whkh are unwilling, 
or unable, lo consider reglonjd 
or stale coixems. 

The second crilk-ism the activ- 
ists would probably agree with Ls 
that it i» exclusionary, loo oflen 
reK)ulrlng uses of land so costly 
that low- or mixleral^income 
housing is pnx'luded." 

Another serious problem the 
buiklers is iIh- rising cost irf 
homes today. H is liecoming ex- 
ceedii«ly difficult for indivkluaU 
to purchase homes wilhuw idruK- 

Toke a break 
from it all, 
visit Acapuico 

Harper College and 
Hemisphere Travel proudly 
present a trip to Acapvlco. 
over spring break. from 
March 26 until April 2. 1978 
Brochures will be available 
In the Student Activities Of- 

Lodfli«: 7 ni(bM accomo- 
dations at the Posada del Sol. 
on thebeach of Acapuico Bay. 
Transportation: Round -trip 
air on World Airways. 
Price only $329 per person 
(triple basis) or 1318 per 
person (twin basis). 

This price includes lodg- 
ing, transportation, welcome 
cocktail pony, all departure 
taxes, hotel tax. and tips 

For additional information 
contact the Student Activities 
Office, or Hemisphere Tra- 
vel in Wheeling at 541-7575 

Acapuico the vacation 

., Il I litr-ltr.f ■ 


D*cemMr 12. 1977 

Coming attractions 

The FHin* Committee of the Program Board i s proud to 
releaae the schedule for the spring 1 978 semester of award 
winning films: 

Tommy-starring Ann-Margret and Ehon John 
Thursday. January 19, 1978 at 2:00 pm in EITO 
Friday. January 20, 1978 at »tOO pm in £106 

Dog Day Afternoon-starring Al Padno 

Thursday, February 16, 1978 at 2:00 pm in E108 

Friday, February 17, 1978 at 8:00 pm In E106 

A Star Is Born-starring Barln-a Streisand and Kris 

Thursday, March 16, 1978 at 2:00 pm In E108 
Friday, March 17, 1978 at 8:00 pm In E106 

All The President's Men-starring Robert Redford and 

Onstin Hoffman 
Thursday. April 27, 1978 at 2:00 pm in E108 
Friday. April 28, 1978 at 8:00 pm in E106 


JANUARY 19. 1978 .75 phis ID JANUARY 20. 1978 

E108 E10« 

it's true. 

FEBRUARY 16. 1978 

plus ID 


FEBRUARY 17. 1978 


1f there were Pulitzer prizes for movies, 

I think All The President's Men' 

would be a sure winner." 

Gen* Shof.f NBC TV 





PRIL 27. 197* 

.75 plus ID 

APRIL 28. 1978 



MARCH 16. 1978 

.75 plus ID 

MARCH 17. 1978 

D»c*mtor 12, 1077 

Vereen appointed chairperson 

Supar star. Beii Ver««a. Is 
the 1977 National OiriKmas 
Saal Chairperson, and "Koois 
Qilcken George " This de- 
licious and faatlve recipe was 
created In his honor 


3-12 pound chicken 

1 tap each paprllia, celery 

sal. curry povdar. orafano 

1-1/2 tap. tan 

12 tap freshly- ground pepper 

I 4 cup butter, melted 

1 cup sliced almooda 

1-1/2 cups cream (half and 

half will dp, but leaa rich) 

12 cup cultured 

Heat oven to 390. Combine 
all aeasonings and stir In melt- 
ed butter Use more fat If 
chicken Is plump Put chicken 
In baking dish, spread with fat 
and seasoning, coatli^ pieces 
well Add almonds Pour 
cream around pieces Cover 
tiaklng dish Bake 45 minutes 
Uncover Mix a little of the 
sauce In the dish with the sour 
cream an] pour over and a- 
round pieces Bake uncover- 
ed 15 to 20 mlnutea or until 
chicken is tender and top is 
browned 6 servings. 

All Ingredlems except the 
sour cream can be assembled 
In a cassertde the night before 
and etorwl In the refrigerator. 

A fine combination with the 
chicken is fluITy rice served 
with an avocado and grapefruit 
salad or tossed salad While 
the chicken Is baking, make the 
salad, cook the rice, and set 
the table 

"Another enjoyable action 
Is to send your contributions 
to Christmas Seels. "says Ben 
Vereen "Help Chicago Lung 
Association in their fight In 
the preventlan and control of 
all lung diseases tbrougt edu- 
cation and reseandi, and la 
action afilnat amoklm awl air 
pollution You will be happy 
that you did'" Happiest and 
healtlilest of holidays to all 

Wattt. PalMlMlMa* 

Awanwaa RMi by 
by Oav« NrwbaMi) 

AllMHca'S FilMSl 

tKJmur t m liuiMr 

Tf 'M» #a«jlM«M« .«» m i.M 


. i -i 





i " 






1 : 

; I ■ ■ 

% t 

A 4 


"*• ArKie "■ ."jn 




Of ClkLirOflHIMA 

tV'xHton u> **i,Mg*« ij^c 


FeeltheFit! -^"^ ■ 




• • • 

I CMzratulatioBs! I | 

Surrey Ridge Shopping Center 
Golf & Algonquin Rds. 
Arlington Heights, III. 


Mon.-Fri. 1 0:30 9 
iot.9-i, Sun. 12S, 





December 12, 1977 

'^What does Christmas mean to you? 


Iqr Wm Cmrnvf 

"Wiat doat Ouistmas Dmn 
to you7" That »■■ the qiMKlan 
of the day when a Harbtnger 
reporter and photograplier 
stalked the halls, trying to find 
people with the Christmas 

As we proceeded to seek out 
inteUlgeit. creative people. «« 
came across some camera - shy 
students as well as some would- 
be philosophers 

While not everyone came 
running up. ttegglng to answer 
the poll, we did have many 
iMerestlng respooses 



DsMrir O'Connor. "BaytnK | 
cnlB, faalln gfttteff taftOttr. 
ChrMaiM bnak." 


Judy .Vim iiit^ .''pciuiinK «t iot 
of moncr^, and ofcounwthr Chris* 
tian part <jf IL" 

Dr. Bob TUlotiun: " it's lh« birth 
or Christ, a refigious lime. II'k 
lanlly urirntrd; I think ol my 

Jixli Burhboliz: "Good fretings, 
sharing, family, pretienki, kids, 
anjl husUfvbudile." 

an irs ■ 

rti||tOBS hoMay with 
ChrWIam A 
ttair of peiMX when we all hd 
!«»« for oKh other." 

lay Lewfrmz: "Lota of ((ood 
partln, good rkttr, and thinking 
of Chrlal facing born." 

Mike Brown: "It's a family gath- 

Charles Hearm: "BlLLSf 

Sully Schlatter: "ll'Mhe birth of 
CkrM and Ketling (Of^ethrr with 

Marj' Schocnfeld: "A limr of Riv- 
ing and thinking iif Jesut more." 

Bandy Srhietirtt: "A Dice family 
get togitiKT, reuniting <>( familv. 
Feuple arethinkingofetirhulbrr." 

happlnna. the birth of Chrlil." 

Photos by Dave Newhardt 

Don AnkdK "ft* a ieeliiw that Bxrbar^. (.<rf>: The fertivttlrK 
you ge< when petiple ge< together. getting together with family and 
It's H feding l>et»een peupk." friends." 

i^ • 

December 12. 1977 

( H« 
y uKl 

ty J«fl Laratr 

Waltar never »ul«d to tw ■ 
loaar. but though afraid to ad- 
mit It. h* wai AloiM. sur- 
rouadad by raaUnsB of confusion 
and moroaanaas. Walter would 
iMida hlmaaU without 
t CO proiaci Mm from th< 
andlaaa pnbiaiiia that eoofrom 
cd Idni aach day LIka a inf 
nakad In a room full of woB' • 
wlio feim aod laugi at him. i 
WaKar livad aach day in ' - 
gra^tloa Ha «aa only >U' u> 
survive by the 
vialtad him durli« 

Ona cold day in Jammry f Jt • 
•r ira> awakened, aa uau , by 
the rintlng in hia eara hia 
wlfa'f volea. telling him waa 
time to gat ready lor wt 
lay In bed for a few i 
laallng uiwaually ha 
cheerful He thought eellng 
thia wey was strange a olzar- 
re, after all. It wat merely 
aaoliNr day He wc ^ go to 
hia Jab at Morgan'r •or nliM 
houra aod would retw exlwuat- 
ed and hungry, and* i back in 
bad and ataaplag ' r aaodiar 
nliM hour*. Juat ti get iv the 
not day and r apaa 
over again Aa I 
realised why he f) 
he had had a dref • 

Walter diou# Imamly and 
tried to reroem r the dream, 
uotil slowly It appeared At 
first he aaw only a vague figure 
of a maa. Bui aa he 
tratad hardv iha 
left and ha saw mora dearly 
• still picture of a man- tan 
and dreaaad In a lloncloth His 
hair waa brewa aadakaggy. a 
curly brown baard <k-apad his 
face, both of which had small 
dtadnet atreaka of black The 
look on his (ace caused Walter 
to ranlniaee on pictures he d 
seas ol taatadors receiving an 
ovatkn from the crowd after 
having fou^i a ma^ilftcem 

They reaembled power and 
strength, tiut the man who ap- 
peared wore, In addition, a 
smile of adventure that radi- 
ated Immortality The man 
- carried a long bamboo spear. 
Its point was made of care- 
fully e«K roek, aod tied on tiy 
soma kiBd of MMlMr. Ha waa 

thought, he 
so Joyful • - 

ft fooUalsMai 

tall hadgea of dry . brown grasa 
A (reah and vigouroua feeling 
caiBa to Wahar as ha saw in the 
baekffwaid a danaa. dark tor - 
eat tiiat surrounded the open 
flak) and the sky magnificently 
bright and blue and doned only 
by a lew large p<^ wtilte 
clou A 

Aa he lay In bad overwhelm- 
ed by his memory, he thought 
of how quickly, clearly, and 
thourghly the dream had ap- 
peared So life-like and stUl 
waa liM pitmire Mlnglad with 
of tttUIUmani and 
fooUalMaaa. Waltar waa Ilka a 
param watching his child learn- 
ing to walk for the first time 
From the kitchen hlswllebaaa- 
ly warned him that he would be 
late lor work 

He wem Into the bathroom to 
ahavc. but when he looked at 
the mirror, again he saw the 
picture In his dream • this 
lime the ikoutfu ol foollshnaaa 
navar eaaa to him - instead. 
samaHllag In the dream call- 
ed to Mm beckcnedhlmiodoaa 
the dream commanded, what 
Ihla waa. he didnt know Con- 
eofulfed him. he could 
tell what the draam 
said nor Merpret Its meaatag. 
Ha shook KIs head vlolaalty, 

quickly washed, then put on his 
clothaa He was late, so he 
grabtMd his lunch and left for 
the factory. 

All that day he waa lost In 
his thoughu ol the dream, for 
no matter where or what he did, 
everything he saw coraained 
the picture Only his foreman 
was able to briiv him into the 
world of the present Walter 
was half crazed from these 
liKeruptlons and wanted only to 
silence his Imruslons Finally, 
not able to control himself any 
loogar, Walter had to leave, to 
be alone with his thoughts Con- 
saquaitly. ha stopped stuffing 
tiaa talo boxaa and walked out 
ol the factory When he reach- 
ed the street he fell relieved at 
having no responsibilities 

Although he lived a couple ol 
blocks from the factory and 
could have been home in a few 
minutes, his mind held him fast 
aix) let him think of only the 
dream He wandered from one 
block to the next, bumping Into 
people wtw walked to and fro 
OB the sldawalka. He stumbled 
Into busy st r sa ts . almost get- 
ting run over as cars spe: 
Through a rain of curses p-:-^ 
pie showered upon him. and 
like a drunk blinded by the 
liquor he consumed. Waiter 
walked on seeing nothing but 
the dream -picture 

After many houra ol roam- 
ing, like a mouse trapped in a 
maze, he found Mmself sitting 
at a table Inalda a cheap bar 
He heerd a voloe off to his 
left askiog Mm what be wanted 
to drink 

Slowly he looked, his mind 
cautfu midway between Ms 
dream-picture und the present 
He saw, first dimly, then more 
clearly, a man dreaaad in a 
white apron The man's voice 
was harsh and crude- aounding 
as he asked Walter what he 
wanted to drink The two ol 
them looked at one another lor 
a minute, bewildered. Walter 
was able only to ask where he 
was The man in the apron 
threw his arms up and sighed, 
then left, mumbling to Mm- 
salf Walter sat for a moment 
loogar before be got up and 

Ha raoiblad about lor still 
more hours until llnally. late 
in the cold black night exhaust- 
ion and latlgue overcame him 
Unable to continue and not know 
ing where he was. he made his 
way to a small gartwge- tilled 
alley When he reached the 
alley he wearily looked about 
lor a place to sleep A small 
clearing between two gari>age 
cojis olTcred a nice haven lor 
the night, so ha ganheredsome 
discartisd newspapers, covered 
hlmsalf with than, and tm into 

Ha slept all that iil#i and wall 
into the nan nmriil^: aeatag. 
feeling, expartanctng only the 
picture dream When the 

picture dream had reached Us 
heiffa and a aanaa ol (ear swell - 
ad oear Mm. he swakanad He 
sal 10 «i4a-«yad and stinned 
Tlia airaat bustled with cars and 
paopla- - no one iMlced him 
he noticed no one Immediately 
the picture dream returned hut 
this time he cried and shouted 
In lustration from his own 
ignorance at not being able to 
understaod the meaning 

Tba dream image remained 
iba same size, but the picture 
bacama brighter larger, and 
clearer than before It came 
towsrils htm uitll he saw nothing 
but Iba man's face The two of 


A loser 

Ihem looked at one atxjther for 
■■< lew mo.nents. then the lace 
disappeared, only the eyes were 
left to conlroni Walter They 
were huge and cat - like . blue and 
deep They were Inviting, tast- 
ing him ol ills courage to see 
through them 

Without a moment s thought 
he grabbed at his own eyes- - 
wrenching and beating at them, 
trying to pull them Irom their 
sockets Then, leellng no pain. 

he vilently reached for the two 
eyes still starring at him They 
were bigger than belore. and 
his hands passed through them 
He looked about in vain for some 
answer or clue to the riddle, 
when it occured to him: instead 
ol inserting them Into himsell. 
he should Insert himself Into 
them He stepped backwards, 
and with a gain leap he landed 
inside ol them 
For the first time in Walter's 

'Me fell hintAdp fJbfitig. 
ttUou^ UU aU, landing, 
en UU gHmutd, and 
tumUing. aaev. and oa&cJ 

life he felt adventure and 
Ireedom- - an awakeoing iirhim 
had come alive He felt lx>ld 
and invulnerable When he 
looked in Iront ol h^sell he 
ralized what the itunpn '4^e 
picture -dream had seen-- an 
animal A wild boar ttnnlng 
terrified Irom him Instinctive- 
ly Walter became the hunter - 
the adventurer Quickly hebe- 
gan running toward the panic 
stricken animal, screaming and 
yelling a rain of curses upon 
the helpless beast He ralaad 
his r'ght arm over head, (for he 
carried a bamboo spear), but as 
he was about to strike the 
animal, the boar suddenlytum- 
ed and charged at Walter- he 
held no spear, he saw no street, 
he saw no car-- he saw only 
the picture-draam. 

The car killed the draam. 
the car killed the picture- - the 
car killed him For the car 
was the terrified boar he had 
seen. Walter was struck by the 
violent and powerful blow. He 
felt himsell flying through the 
air. landing on the ground, aixl 
tumbling over and over. His 
breathing became shallow and 
inconsistent His body ached 
with a terrifying pain which 
raced through him He scream- 
ed wltn fright, but only a soft 
groan was uttered-- his last 
element ol lite 

V % Holiday Se^^^" 

/ / 



I W W ■ % WW W W WW W WW W«W«W» W I % W< l W W »W % » « » % »%■ % »< 


December 12, 1977 

A glance at the music scene of 1977 

br Chrta Btoek 

Nov that wintar ti uDoo ua 
and tba yaar la quickly ita-aw- 
li« to ■ cloa*. wa can look 
back on Iba paat yaar and aaa 
how w« war* traatadmustcally- 
Dapaodiiit oa your muate pra- 
taraoca. 1977 waa naoy tblaga 
to maw pacple For tba largi 
majortty o( paopla wtio llatan 
to popular mualc, It haa baan 
I fairly ■ood yaar Thara waa 
a Buaabar of «aU produead 

wall aa 


aari Stava IHUar: aa 



Rock. In ■aaarHl. alao hadlta 
high polma with tba relaaa* of 
Saafe-a ParawaU to Uap and 
a drlvliK llva LP froo Fogiat. 

But. for prograaalve rockers, 
It waa not tba moat successftU 
yaar That la not to aay 19T7 
did not raach bi#i paaka. For 
iMtanw. thara wara outatand- 
li« eoMrllMtlaiiB from Plik 
PtoyC RaaalaHMca. and Taa- 
jarlna Draaa. not to mention 
tba Palar Bagrtai solo LP and 
tour faaturlag Robart 

who anjoy Sim 
rhythms. It 
waa an axoallant year as disoo 
to fkxirlah and tba 

But. at tba same time, there 
ware many lukewarm attempu 
Yea rafatawd keyboard player 
iUck Wikaman, but tailed to 

produce an album equal In power 
to the preceding Relayer. Jet- 
ro TaU's Soaga From the Wood 
was a good, but never -the less 
mediocre LP compared to their 
eplca Aqaalaag and Thick Aa A 

Worst of all. there were nu- 
merous bands who dropped thalr 
creativity In search of larger 
crowds and bigger bucks The 
most notable In this category 
is Alan Parsooa. ELP andGea- 
Ue Giant. So far. only Alan 
Paraoaa has pulled it off with 
any great success 

But. on the brighter side. 
we are beginning to' see more 
stabilized forms of progres- 
sive rock along the lines of 
Slarcaatle. Styx aa 

However you look at It. we 
have made It through another 
year and can hope for the best 

In 1978 In the meantime, enjoy 
the current music scene and 
have a happy holiday 

Transfer students awarded $300 

aiiaois Uni- 
ha«a baaa a- 

Va> aeholarflblpa aa 

Junior CoUafli Trasafar Seho- 
lara tor 1977-78 
Kanacfa Bppars«n, Onetar 

<a Uolverslty/Junlor College 
ArtlculaUon made the awards 
baaad on the students' high a- 
cademlc sunding In Jurfor col- 
lege ReclplenU must have a- 
efel«««d a grade point avarage 

hciper cDlege music nrxxtThe 

naalwood Mac 


JamM Taylor 

Dave Uaaoo 
UU GarcaU 
Mdr Dan 
Bob Weldi 
Rita CooUd«a 
Donna SunuBar 
Paul Simon 

^MI Dlamood 
BUr Joel 
Bod Stewart 
Mive UIUk 
Unda Ronatadl 
Eartti, Wind * Flic 


Skdy Dan 



BhH Oyilv CuH 
NeO Young 
Linda Ronitadt 
Randy Newman 
BBly Joel 

Alan Paraoaa 
Fleetwood Mac 

OUvia Newton^okB 
Bos Scaggi 
NaU Diamond 
Bob Wdcb 
Dave Mason 

This it a lample of the albuin* an 
on WHCM. Tte poaHlon of the 
reflect (he amount of airplay, 
exttnilon 237 

¥ai Make Lovln' Fun 

Coma Sail Away 

Your SmlUng Face 

We Are The Champions 

We Just DIsagiee 

ibmarouild Sue 


SendmeDtal Lady 

We're AU Alone 

Calling Occupants 

I Feel Love 

Slip Slidin' Away 

FWot of Know Return 


Juat The Way You Are 

Y«m*ie In My Heart 


Blue Bayou 

Sarplnhne Fire 


News of the World 

Grand Illusion 



Stsaple Dream* 

Link Criminal* 

1W a traii ga r 

Lowe Songs 

I Robot 


Poilit of Know Return 

Grealest Hits 

Down Two Then Lef» 

I'm Glad You're Here 

French Ki»* 

Let It Plow 

Seconds Out 

i sliWies currently being played 
album* in the iturvey doe* not 
WHCM plays your requcsl* at 

M 3.S or better on a scale of 
4.0 equals straight A. 

The award winners are Julie 
Massara. a junior French major 
from 646 S Bennet Ave . Pala 
tine: Robert Nlcholott. a junior 
law enforcemem major from 
211 Peiwi St . Streaujr; and Carl 
Rudd. a junior history major 
from 1009 Orleans. Keokuk. la 

Julie Massara transferred to 
WIU from William Ralney Har- 
per College in Palatine Nicho- 
loff transferred to WIU from Il- 
linois Valley Community Col - 
lege In Oglesby Rudd trans- 
ferred to WIU from Southaaat- 
ern Community College, Keo - 

The winter aeason hit the CUcagoland area hard, cauatng 
Harper to cio« lis door* early last Friday. (Pkoto by Dave 

» ( I I _ 

A passing thought 

by JeS Lerner 

A Mountain stands by each of 
our live*; some seek it and some 
do not If a Mountain is sought 
after by each one of us, we would 
obtain an inner peace and an 
absolute understanding of life. 
For a Mountain is Ute. but life i» 
not a Mountain. A Mountain Is 
Time: those who reach the Moun- 
tain Ih-e as eternal ixiags, being 
made new— beinK made old. Time 
is Experience Experience is a 
Teacher, for a Mountain reflect* 
life and generate*, in those who 
have reached Its peak, the hori 
zom of life. A Teacher presents a 
Gukle to help the Seeker. 

A Seeker is someone attempt- 
ing to think away out of a mood 
of uncertainty and scepticism re- 
garding the purpose of living. A 
Seriier i* someone searching lor 
daily understanding, for recogni- 
tion of Self— an inner warmth. 
Since the beginning of time, man 
has striven to be heard, spoken 
about, and idofaed. Though a 
Seeker iives but one life, in hi* 
one life he iives many roie*. H-- 
i* like an actor performing va 

ious characters, each character 
representing a symbol of achiev- 
ing an understanding of his life's 

A .Mountain measures the Seeker 
through Time by the minutes, 
day*, and years of tiie sunrise. 
Each interval represents aspecifk: 
poinr. a past, a present, or a fu- 
ture. Like a metronome keeping 
the exact beat in musk, the Seek- 
er uses Time as the tenip*i Inkeep- 
ing rhytiun to his life, regulating 
his mind and body to a sequence 
of movements and events that 
operate in and outside himself. 
For Time is the period consumed 
in a Seeker's quest until the ap- 
poimed— fated moment of deatli. 
TTirough the perseverance of 
Time, a Seeker gains wiisdom from 
Experience* and an ignorance of 
innocence, for he begins to reaiiic 
just how much he doesn't know. 
Experiences are gained from an 
event or events of enjoyment or 
suffering. In the world of men. 
man struggles with man for fame, 
fortune, and power; but the Seek- 
er struggle* within himself for 
the thing* which represent fame. 
fortune, and power. Then, from 

impressions received by Hlsquesl. 
does the sum make an individual 
life— whether it be a part of il. 
or all of it. For Experience Teach- 
es the mind to become younger, 
while the body becomes older. Un- 
til finally, like a caterpillar going 
through the last stage of meta- 
morphoeis, II dies. 

A Guide, on the other liand. 
has reached his Mountain and he 
is devoted to its Teachings. 
Through Time and Experience, 
he is someone with Self Heiearns 
from examples. self<ontroi, aixi 
recognition. He is made aware 
of his surroundings which en »bl« 
him'toGui de others uptheir Moun 

A Gukie i» a person with the 
perception of a Mountain and the 
inixKence of a newborn child; bul 
like the child, he has an image 
of deaJh on hie fin;<ernail which 
reflects the wisdom of vencrabil 
it>'. He is a person constantly 
fiiKltng new huights within him 
self and learning from tlieni. He 
ic a man within a Mountain and 
when the seasons change and men 
live no longer, only the Mountains 
will remain. 

t 4 ( I t I L 

D«c ember 12, 1977 


Cubo discusses the making of "Star Wars" 

*f Brae* Wmvw 

Larry Cirili . computer |ra^ ■ 

le« txptn and fllmmalier visit 
•d Harper to dlacuss his In 
witii tlie movie Sttr 

A» ms ezpaeiad. with the 
maailM of Slar War*. liMraM 
•<i MudMaa noodwl Um tociura 
hall to llaua to Culia'a eoiii> 

Cuba aurtad out tqr 
• ten minute nim 
computer (rapMea tor StMr 
Vara. The audiance *as graM - 
ed Iminedlataly trith a famous 
■ceoa tram the science flctloa 
buBaay Tlw rebel leader la 

brteflng Luke Sliyi««ikerandthe 
MlMr rebel pilots about o 
"makness in tbe Oeaib Star 
System " BeiUnd the leader 
Is a protection screen that 
■liows the ineekness dtagram 
mad by ormpuler grapiilcs 

TMs vas Uie scm» that Cuba 
»»• etaoam to ctmm alter «• 
rector George LueasMredhim. 
hyway o( an Indepeadant sub- 

QitH went on to explain that 
comiiutar grspblcs is simply a 
Com of aiimalton, such as ear 
loons, eicepi the "grapMes 
substitute mttat the computer 
represents " You can draw a 
certain shape, type out a pro 

Lifebiig leariiiig offers 
red tsfote seminor 

gram lor It and store the shape 
In the computer's memory band 

t was doing with the computer 
whatdhe technicians) were do- 
ing with the live models." he 

After working with the models 
of tlie daaUi star trenches, Cuba 
made anntixtmataly SO trench 
ahsped Hgurca wirieh were as- 
sembled and shot on videotape, 
and then transferred to 35 mm 
film The film was then aem 
to England where the particular 
segment of Star Wars was being 

Cuba explained that he work 
ed !o a deadline so that his 
animation had not been at the 
right place at the ri^t time, 
the production would have 
wasted S200.000 

The rest of the lecture con- 
sisted of Cuba showing several 
animated films that he had pro- 

duced on his own 
and "Arabesque 

While listening to the lecture 
the audience had the impression 
that computer graphics was, in- 
deed, the art of the future It 
is d cleaner and faster way 
to produce art than by hand 

First Fig" animation 

Thou0i some students came 
just to see the Star Wars seg- 
ment, the students who suyed 
for the entire presentation were 
treated to Interesting films, 
and a gracious lecture. 

Students interested in 
worlcing on the Horbinger, 
contoct J. Sounders in A.367 

ton Altrays 

I le Kaow Moai TtoRasl 

Bf l — w. B« W»« A- 

irmM 10 A*" la brtof oKh^ 
tr Ik* UMMf LMniliv OM- 
^m of Hupar on Tlnirsday. 
I—wr y la lr«a •M to *.30 
pa la Bafldmg B. Rom IW 
Toftca to ka ilaeiniiia bi- 
cluda earaer ommi iil ilaa la 
real estate. ll r i a » lg traqBlr»- 
■MMM. to* to hseoMo • real 
I ortitefcar aad 

Real Baiaia Edueatloa. and 
Saeck. Caniar faculty 
. will conduct tbe se- 
DoelB will review the 
-J to prepare for 
S dsp'ea programs In 
rwil oaiata which Harper of 

Mdiaea Dean Davta. coor- 
dbialor of Harper s Center for 

There is no charge to at- 
tend (be swnlnar but pr«-re- 
■latraitaB ia rawrirad. For 

l;ter i«Mt B B . eaaiaet the Coo- 

* ** ' **' !i_ * ' * ' '' * ** **' ' * Otflce at 
a*T.tim. i nn aa l an 410, 412 
or 30t 

Medical Ethics is the title 
of the December 18 edition of 
■Focus Northwest" a publk- 
affalrs preaemailon of the Of- 
fice of College Relations at 
Harper, heard Sundays at 10 30 
p m on WWMM 92 7 FM 

I Bruce Blair Interviews John 
Modschiedler. Harper College 
Philosophy Instructor In IWedi- 
cai Ethics, who recently at- 
tended a National Medical 
Ethics convention 

Focus Northwest ' is taped 
at Harper's Leamliw Re- 
sources Center under the tech 
nical direction of George Patay 

Real estote exams 
begin in Jan. 

The State of Illinois real 
estate licensure exams will be 
held ■ in Chicago on January 
18, 19. and 20. 1978 

To be licensed as a real 
esuie salaaman or broker. In - 
divhkiBis must pass the pre- 
scribed exam. 

Tlie Harper College Cemer 
for Real Estate Education has 
scheduled Its monthly exam re- 
view workshop to immediately 
precede the stale exam The 
Real Esute Exam Review for 
the satesmans' exam is schedu- 
led from 8 30 am to 4 30 p m 
on Saturday. January 14. 1978. 

P^r Individuals planning to 

take the broker's exam, an ad- 
ditional review workahtip cov- 
ering the two-column and four- 
column closing sutement will 
be held from 1:00 pm to 5:00 
pm on Friday, January 13. 

Tuition for the salesman's 
exam review is $25 which in- 
cludes materials, refresh 
meras. and lunch Tuition for 
the brokers' exam is $15 which 
includes all materials. 

To register, call Harper's 
Continuing Education Admis- 
sions Office at 397-3000, ex- 
tension 410. 412. or 301 • 



Starts Friday, December 23, 
at a theatre near you. 

Chmdi your local nmwspapmr$ for lisHng. 



47 S. Milwaukee Ave. 
Wheeling, IL 

53 7-0443 
lOam - Spm 

DaiPlqinet 8:30-5:00 Schoomboro 

827-8 1 54 NOT AN AGENCY - NEVER A FEE 885-0444 

An fctjual Opportun ity Employer - M/ F 



Bk Craw ywM u l CTw i 
^ 4» (Tkflto by Daw Ncwhu'dl) 

a coanii at Bk 

Courses offered during Winterim 

Tlw Utalooa LMTBlaaDl- 
vUioo of H«rp«r !■ <rfhtia| 
datt mini counM iMtvMa tlw 
rayilar fall and apriaf Mrma 
Tha WIniartm if rt oa vlU nn 
4 ikraatfi Jtoia- 

ary 19 

Coursa off artngs lacluda How 
10 Buy a Hooia, Evarytblng 
You Alwayi Wa««d to Know 
About iha RaalBaUMBislnaaa. 
B««rytWM You Alvaya Warn 

Campus Ministry 
sponsors night of music 
and fun Dec. 23 at 8 

ad 10 Know Aboat Matariala 
Manaftmeix. Real Batata Exam 
Review, Real Batata Brokers 
Exam Review. Five Day Quit 
SmokUia aiije!'.. Dtaco Oanclng 
and Cardiopulmonary Raauscl- 
tation Workshop 

Reflatratlon for the Wimarlm 
courses Is now In progress For 
additional Information, cootaot 
the Continuing Education Ad- 
mlastons Office at 387-3000, 
extenalon 410. 413 or 301. 

CaOnUe Campus Mlolstriea 
and at. llMmaB of Vtllanova 
Partab are spoBSorinf a nlfM 
of music and song featuring 
alngar and guitarist, Psul He- 
bart. on Fri Dec 23 from 
8 pm . till mldBlatai. 

All collaca studaeta are in- 

vlted and there Is no charge 
It wUl be held In the School 
HaU. 1141 East Anderson Dr . 
PalaUne For any further in - 

formation please contact Catho - 
lie Campus Ministry through 
tha Student Activities office 



Thsie are i n n aasW opwwigs tor many M snd osrt^ 

linaBc w l o ns T h s a s iii d> , m a c wi iis. andoSw (oodand 

b^waoa saTMoa oanonnsi 

VUona SItfon oAars oompMNs wagai; and iMnI 
bsnsM mdudng group madcal.. dantai and Me raur- 
ance: pad vacasona, diacouni meals, Mock purc^aae 
plan. Ofn* wonono oanMons, and tie ODporiunily 
lof rrooQ n s w n and affl ^'u'eiyw n 

Rx fno>ewil U' ''Ti M i ) on con la ct 

Schaumburg— 675 Mall Drive 884-1575 



Vtaorm Stahon « an Equal Opoonun«ty Empioysr 


h«lp wnt«d 

Work. Karn money duritiK 
the holidays. Blair Tempor- 
arieft needs Typists. Sienoft, 
Clerki. all office work. Call 
aSS-fii 10 or come In (or loler. 
view. 80'> K Northweat Hinli- 
way. .Suburban National Bank 
UuUdlnK, lUxxn 911. Near 
WUtow Cree k The atre. 

i:iependable man wKli vetiicle 
for morning newspaper route. 
Monday thru SAturday. No 
coUecltog or >aiicltinf|. »3.50 
per hour plus mUeagt. Bar- 
rtngton News Agency. Inc. 

DENTS for office work. CaU 

Evanston 475^500 

Golf Mill 824. 8313 

RoReri Park 33i«-2832 

Nl'RSES AIDE'S Needed Im- 
mediately for full or part tinx- 
work Fleilbie hours. »3.25 
per iiour, weeidy pay. Week- 
end and evening work also 
available. Call Medical HELP 
SKRVIfE 296-1(161- 


Baldwin Spinet At niaiiiiir fi- 
ano ■ 1600, New Sted Kjidial 
Tire (;R78 15 - $25. Skis, 
l\>les. Boots - Best OHcr 3:55 
Posi & Hoi Cam- Best Ofler 
Call Tom Schuessler 39W .S(I7 1 

1963 Corv-air. Cood engine. 
Body has seen better days. 
$75.00. Call Dave25.3-772« 

December 12. 1977 

Traffic Jam . . . 

■jrPauI DaJulBB 

On Dec 1 the five percent KTA gaa tax went Into eflect in the 
•br-county metropolitan Chicago area. ]| amounted to a three 
cent per gallon acroas the board increaae. This means that lS-1/2 
cents of the price ofevcry gallon of gaa i* lazes. Dllnol* now pays 
the highest gasoUne taxes of any location in the UnMed Stale*. 

I agiee wllh the man who Qled suit against the tax. He taid, 
"It is a ahame that peofde who are not fortunate enou|^ to be 
able to take a train or a but to work have to help pay for the 
rapid traruil ayitem." 

With tfala price increaae, it is difScult to get a name-brand tegu- 
lar gasollrw for under |.60 a gallon. 

With the recent cold weather a lot of people are having to pay 
to have their batteries Jumped- According to the Chicago Motor 
Club, an average battery Jump from a service slaUon costa t6.26. 
Remember be Department of Public Safety does this free at Harper. 
Juit contact tham in BIdg. B. 

Make sure that you are using an all-weather or a stral^t ten 
weight oil In your car. Using anything else can make Ou car 
■hnoat imposilbk to stall. A 20 or 30 weight oil gets thicker 
as temperature* decrease. At Juat under freeslng, 30 weight oil wUl 
be about a* free flowing as honey that was in a refrigaralor lor 
half an hour. 


If anyone needs parts for s 1971 Vega please cootad Dr. HuU 

For Sale: One H-70-H whttewaU tire. New. «80 or oOSr. CaU 
S2»-e794 alter 6 p.m. Ask for BiU. 

The 1878 Auto Show will be at McCormkk Hate starUag Feb. 

Since this is the last issue of the semestsr, I want to Oiank 
everybody who read " Traffic Jam" throughout the semealer 
especially the people who aent in the letter*. 

I want to wish everyone a very Merry Christmas and a Happy 
New Year. In closing out the column I would like everyone to think 
about the next lew line* whan they aredolng aomethlng and things 
an not going right 

W* the wUllng 

Led by the unknowing 

Have been doing the Impoaatbla 

For the ungrsKful 

And wc have done 


For so long 


Thst we are now 

Qualified and capabk 

Of doing anything 

Wltfa nothing. 

Travel abroad this 
summer^ earn 3 credits 

This yaar'a suimner tour by 
Harper to flva dlttaram Eur- 

ColUge Students 
Looking for 
Part rime Work? 

Ws hove sevetol permanent 
port Hma positions avoitobi* in 
our circulotlon dept, 
Excellant early morn, hours lor 
college tludenti looklngforporl 
time work. 

Vehicle necessary. Wt oHer an 
aacellant starling solory and cor 
•apansa raimbursemant. 

For more informalion 


394-0110 X-3 

opaan eoumries Italy, Swltzar- 
land, France, Holland sod Great 
Britain gives students an ex- 
cellent chance to examine 
foreign govermnents in action. 

Participating students can 
receive three college credlta 
for Comparative Government 
(Political Science 205) The 
course would involve selecting 
at least three of the govern- 
meitts to examine in depth The 
trip would include tours of three 
nations' capitals and observing 
the political process both in 
and outside of government. 

The trip departs on July 13th 
for four areeks. Thefeeof$149S 
covers lodging in hotels and 
imiversity dormitories, three 
meals a day. round -trip Jet 
transportation, all intercon- 
tinental transportation aixl 
claasae in each city taught by 
European professors. 

For lurther information, con- 
tact Molly Waite, ext 395 in 
D205 or Martha Simonsen, ext. 
326 in F337B 

DM:«mb«r 12, 1977 




By Mike Ntlman 

CUcaxo'i "Homrtown" LP. iitomdIkI by WKIgK h«« Mid tmt 
lft.000 coplH and an addMonal 38.000 eopin kav* baa ptOMd. 
The album wa* produced by Ol MttehMkhttoand fcataita devm 
act*. The diak to UghUshtid by longi by New Barlk Ikjrlha 
laad and mtt KUl, «ho wtre picked from over 1.900 entrtaa. 

Hiiiirr^'- new "Draw The Une" nfleeia the band's earUu 
tatm^m utad In "Rodts" Thia rcleaie conflraw Ibe groapa def- 
Wk Mytak but It lackj Imagination and biabiwaa. The bea> cuM 
i^..^ .^ Oh atle track. "Kliwa and Quaena". and "Milk Cow 
Btaa." . . Motown ha* ]uA ralcaaed a thrae-rtcord Umltnl edltton 
m of aievte Woadcr't grealeM btti called "Looking Back. " 
Hetftoira "Bat Out OC Hell" loak< IBie the aleeper ol the year on 
bic . . . Dlaco-Da«M ButaMia haa raalgiied with Caaablanca 
rflw tm "Ooct Upon a Time" LP want goM— ahc will alao make 
1m aclbm d*tet >» •» upcoming CaaabUnea/Motown Dim called 
"Tkadt God Iff Friday;" . . . New Year't Eve looke pretty quiet 
ao tei la Ibe dly, except for the rock (how at Oakbrook featuring 
H^v nWer** rrformed "WhUe Tnak" - they will alio perform 
at tbt AmpUlbaaUr on Dec. 38 . . . SORRY (or the alarm - 
THB WHO wUl be In Chicago the laalweek at January or Uie flret 
««ak of February (everybody makes a mislake once In a while )- 
K aaam* that ftey have to pulthcBnlshtng louche* on theii upcom- 
h« LP . . . Megan McDoaoi^ 1* traveling wlQi a new band 
ealM FairthOd - the will perform with Mike and Barbara BnUk 
at Harry Hope's on Dec 16-17 ... If you want to cheek out 
Caifcy Hiacl. before he performa terc at Harper In January, he 
will be at Harry Hopea wtOt Ttaai Blahop on Dee. 32-36 . . 
Dla^ Kialoa la In the atudhi working on an album (ibe can >lng, 
too) ... The labulou* tarry Fieak Brothen Mm. "Gone With 
The Weed" wBl moet Uhely feature Frank Zappa, Doug Bama. 
and Mark ( Flo A Eddie) Volmaa. Monly Pylhoa'* Terry GtUtam 
it btiz^ conaidered to direct the ibow. 

_ Henry Winkler, "the Fo» ," wa* a big eveal for (photo left to right) 
T(M Bolak and Barbara OunakI daring the lelevUion and moUoa picture actor'* 
reeeal Chicago vialt Trtah and Barbara are part of the hard working commk' 
tee that la ataging a Flnt Aanual LLT.- American Cancer Society Dance Marathra 
at the PUyboy Towera Hotel from February 3-5. A« a •ouvenir, the A.CA »ol- 
ontKr* preaenled Ihe atar of "Happy Day." with an official Dance Marathon 


Entry blank* and Informadon on the Dance Marathon la now available from 
the A.C8.. 37 Boath Wabaah, Chicago. 80803 or by caUIng 37WM71, ex. 71. 

Peer Counselor fills the gap 

by Dorcen Draws 

Eleven concerned people In- 
terested In making Harper 
work they are the peer coun- 
selors They Include Barb 
Baker. Lenore Palrlti, Bema- 
Itile Gtngras. Crhris Baldwin. 
Mary Butler. Dave Cooney, 
Julie Dryer Ken Hanks, Terry 
Jacobson. Betty Mudlgan. and 
Greg Beuder 

Beuder. a Business Admin- 
istration student, wanted to be 
come a peer counselor because 
of his Interest In people 'It 
is an easy way to meet people 
counselors, and to learn what is 
going on on campus " 

One drawback Beuder rec- 
ognizes Is that the peer coun- 
•allng program "only affects a 
■mall amount of the students 
Were trying to talk to more 
people and inform them of the 
services available at Harper " 
All the peer counselors have 
information, or can direct stu- 
dents to information, on career 
placement, transfer informa- 
tion, and health services 

Beuder works part-time In • 
addition to going to school He 
•nloys athletics and plans to go 
into banking He especially 
likes working at the peer coun- 
seling table located in Bldg \ 
hy the fireplace. Mdn-Frl 
trom 10 u.m to 1 pm he- 
cause of Its contact with stu- 
dents Beuder Is at the table 
on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 

The peer counseling program 
has developed many new Ideas 
this year including the peer 
counseling table and the ride 
board (with much help from 

Dave Cooney) and will be serv- 
ing coffee on Monday, Tues- 
day and Wediwsday during the 
week of exams in Bldgs D t P 

from 12 noon-3 pm So, If 
you've had enough school and 
would like to meet some Ui- 
leresiing people. }oin them. 

707 Krochs 8^ Brentanos 




(I IFfS NOTES put vouin 
well- llw hdvy sluff the 
niivcli, plays & poems that 
Ljn jdd real meaning to your 
life if you really undentand 
them. CL1I PS NOTES can 

! ' ' tn'ri working on il! Durinj! the past 1 4 years 

I IIS h,is used over 2,400,000 lorn of paper 

l,J-,l-i: I'M ., ,, ,J |HJ,Jp. 

M..IC ili,in .'IK) iiilo ,Av,iil,iWc at all 18 KiB slorcs 

Krochs &v Brentanos 



Oflcemb«r 12, 1977 

Kolo( brings 'heavenly sound' to Harper Jan. 27 

ArwBd CMcMo. pwpl* ham 
kHMB ■bout BooDle Koloe for 
]r«4ra. Iter Maiiac vocal raaa*. 
erywaUM ptteh and abUlty lo 
tmmt auMta aoialloaBl abad- 
lag» iiiit OM Chi -town ciittc 
to wiiM "Sha could sine Um 
■nlUpUeadoa tabiaa and It 
anuM aouad Iwavaoly 

Aa« MS itat Na« York haa 
"dtaMNwad" bar (Joka Rock- 
«an. la te N«* York Tlmaa. 
calli niMBli. "a foik-ballad- 
pop bluaa liifar of aaeroous 
raata. eham aad etartama"). 
tha ra« of tto eoumry aooa will 
ba la oa lhli«i Boanla Koloe 
la a uniqu* p orfc i T— r. 

Sba «aa bora la Watarloe. 
ml ll*ad 

^ to raallxa _ . 

Id k>eal bomU waa aol anMly 
aatla(]rt«. mm *a tM oO 
tba trate ta Qieam >b IMS. 
ate waa waarlng saddle aboaa, 
and carryliis an old guitar and 

OM *y aba walkad Into a 
ervBdajr IKUa WeUa StrMC Ciub 
eallad Earl Of Old Town Today 
tte Earl la aatamiadu* major 
local potal of CkteafB a baoB- 
ii« (olkl* aeaaa. bmbacktlMBH 
waa jMl a furiqr UtU* bo- 
Bowria lold tba bartaadar aba 
waoMd a ^ob- 

AlBoat t ai f — l a d. ba told bar 
Aa WDidd kava to andltloa Ste 
ibal waa 

oevarad (bat ttm raaaoa H waa 
In tba cor»r waa tbal It 
woukfei't atay in tune ButBoa- 
■laaaag aayway Aadtbabar- 
taadw. win bad baaa aalaap 
aa Ua laM a mlauia balora. 
-rf«— 'y caaae to life. Ha of- 
farod tor a alx waak 

) haan't stopped alaglaa 
Her performanea aad 
four albums on a local label 
waa her a large and quietly 
taMdeal mldwaatam toUov- 

log And bar Epic debut. 
'Ckwe-Up." wUl spread the 
word eonalderably fanbar 

a large part ol 
I'a ctonn la bar aMttty 
to stand back from her success, 
and to put It Into perspective 

"AccordlDC to today's aian- 
(brda. " she aays. "t guasa you 
would bava to say I go at sing- 
lag backwards That Is. Im not 
a rtarOuD alager I didn't grow 
up la a black cburtsb Too bad. 
but I didnt I grew up on 
Oragorlan chams and cowboy 
movie*, and It shows ia my 

"I've always warned to be a 
ata«er because I like the wiy 
It (eels in my throat and in my 
heart But I couldn't care leas 
about the fame I like my pri- 
vacy too mudi (or that And 1 
don t like the evil that always 
■ ea rns to go along with it " 

Qaarly this lady Is very dl(- 
(ereat. very down to earth 

Tte truth Is that she doaa 
guard her privacy, preferring 
ttel perasnal celebrity take a 
back seat to her singing 

"Wbei you perform." ste 
ezplaias, 'you have to create 
a kind ot magic What I do to 
mate h is to drees up and sing 
It s like playing a pari in a won - 
dertul nuvte Onatage 1 go 
tbrau#i a aMUmorpbosta. Tte 
persoa Mddan In me cornea out. 
and gMs people to react to my 
aoogs. But it's the singing ttet 
makea tte magic, not me " 

U ttet all sounds overly ser- 
loua. ttere is another side to 
Bomde Koioc Wten she sal 
down to talk about this Mo. ste 
laslatad ttet It Include tte to!- 

•a ttora are any wealthy men 
out ttora who Uketanparaantal 
no. sanattlva woBian stivers 
wbo like to to alone a lot. I'd 
te interested For a year or so 
Nothing longar. " 

lloa^c Kolac wUI b« appearing al Harper on Jan. 27. Ticket* may be porchased 
la advance In the Student Adlvltlet oHla. AdmHalon Is (S. (or stwlenta and $4 
lor the pwblle. 

Take the musical mystery tour 

If tte winter finds you wan- 
dertiw around campus loaded 
with books and feeling like 
you've been quizzed to death - 
take a break with this magical 

'^Philadelphia^ Here I Come!^* 

Theatre offers 3rd play 

Tte third ottering of the 
Harper College Studio Theatre 
Season will be Brian Prtel's 
"Philadelphia. Here I Come! ' 
Production datea are March 
9. 10. 11 and 12 in tte Tele 
vlalon Studio. F Building 

The play Is sat In tto small 
vUlage of Ballyteg In County 
DDoagal. Ireland It tells the 
•lory of a youi« Irishman. Gar 
O'DooBeU. wte is about to em- 
berk (or the United States 
to live 

Brian Frtel's comedy was 
first produced lo Dublin In 1964 
and opened on Broadway at the 
Helen Hayes Tteatre on Febru- 
ary 16. 1966 PhllBdelpbla, 
Here I Come " waa last seen on 
the Chicago sugs when It ran 
at tte Studabaker Theatre in 

Audltlote (or tte Studio 
Theatre production will be teld 
at tte liiiglaiim of secoad aa- 
■aaisr. Ilara are (our female 
aad aiw mala roloa to ta cast 
Capias of tte script will be 
available on reserve In tte 
Ubrary. Copiaa ol ite Irish 

dialect on tape will also te 
available. Auditions are open 
to all Interested Harper stu- 
dsats. staff, and faculty 
"PhlladelpMa. Here [Come'" 

will te under tte direction al 
Mary Jo Willis Further In 
lormatlon will be forthcoming 
In the HarUager or conuct 
Willis at extension 28S or 448 

5fie Harfiin^er staff would 

Me to wisk everyone 
a fiappy fio/iday season 

m isieal mystery tour! Its 
brought to you by the angels 
at Helena Rubinstein makers 
o( 'Heaven Sent. "the country's 
leading youth fragrance. These 
ar€ special "top o( tte pops" 
favorites all cleverly suggest- 
ing some celestial doings 

From the scng line given, 
guess tte song title and re- 
cording artist This Isonequlz 
you won't mind taking! 

A. "I swear she masi be- 
lieve It's all heav«B sent." 

B. 'Isn't 8be pretty, truly 
the angela' best." 

C. "Other eyes see the 
stars up in tte skies, but 
tor me they shlae within your 

D. "Open up the heaven In 
your heart and let me be." 

t:. "I wanna Uke you to 
heaven, ttet would make my 
day complete." 

F. "Heavenly surrender, 
sweet afterglow. I've given 
up my bean to you now. 
Ajigel don't go." 

A I OWDOWN. Boz Scaggs 




YOU AND ME AllceCoop- 

an ODey. 

Deodline for 
England tours 
June 6 

The rinal deadline to apply 
for Harper s Easter week in 
England tours Is Jan 6 Stu- 
dents, as well as community 
residents, who wish lo join 
either the London Theatre Tour 
or the English Countryside Tour 
on March 25 -April 1 should be 
sure 10 secure a brochure and 
send in the application Im- 

Brochures and Information 
may be secured from Martha 
SImonsen in F337b or Mary 
Jo Willis in A139, Both tours 
cost $589 and may be taken 
(or Liberal Arts credit 

DacsmlMr 12, 1977 
















Holiday calendar 

, alU aadoaMadl; Ima Ions mttUtt d«y» dariac the 

f braah. «Uch bcglm Dec 19 and rcwuae* Jan. 16. 1978. 
la a M of A*Wi •» do wkkh appeared tn the 


jj,g, Haik Ctah of Chicago, Ok. tO and SI at 8:15 pA. WO- 
mm t. Mw— h •■ate dtrcdar aad coMlactor. SolaWa l» 
Tl,, tt Mnraaa IMaac Banlay. coalrallo EUea Staaie;, leaer 
■atert btartt«>B. ud baM WHiiaai DUaa. «»-t8.50, groap 
ralH a*aaabk. OnkeMra Hall. SO 8. Mkhlgan. 3884116. 

CMCMO Chaaiber Choir, Dee. 18 at 7 p.-. Georie E.»rv« direct. 
MloWi Aaae Bade Loalae Cooler, mobert Schimek. Robert 
Salh, at«aaM Ooter Balky, aad the chonu. M. 8L Paal'i 
Chwch. S5S W. Pallertoa. 47»«6i. 

Not« 8h«R Choral Sodetsr. Dee. 18 al S p.m. David Larsoa 
1— 1»(^ gyliihli an eopraao bbecca PatlerMMk alto Phyllla 
Uaoaava. tamr DoaaM Dole, aad harUoae Kobcrt Orth- Uaote 
I.-, k at the orgaa. H. Fln< Unlhd UdhodW Charch. 16S0 
, Craoitoa. 446-4812. 


CMcago rMlharaotfc O iihia tra. Dk. 16 at 8 Fred Uwta 
cgwlf* the Mcoad coacot la (he orctacatra'* Bni seaeon. Worki 
■r CanW. MoeaH. Wagner, and Haydn. $1-112. Auditorium 
Theatre. SO E. Co«gi««. 663-1488. . .w- i« .. 

CIMniae Maaie rfHawU and the MtMa Toamai Dec 16 at 
llWaon. The program fealare. Wetorieal iaatra-eati and co^ 
»«Jr*^c.«a. aBd • ek«™- ««•• «■ Ctanente Charch, 
•U W. De«l« 274-1616, daya. 

CMC Oxhcalra of Chicago, Dec 16 at 8:15 p.m. Jame. Paal 
rwirtirtt David flha^baa i« eeOo eoloW. Worfca of Bach, 
DMcafc. and Wag»r. »MM. Ottheitra B>IL 220 8. Michi- 
gan. 438-81 II. 

Chicago ChUdrca'i Choir, Dec- 17 at 8 p.«. A program of 
tmm* ol the aewoa. »3. Aadttorlnm. Lolheran School of The- 
ako. SSIh aai UnlvenMy. 3344100. 

(llMrtcan Conaerratocy of Mwic Choir, Dec 18 at 4 p.a.. CoUa. 
■idlnlBall. 116 8. Hichlgaa. 263-4141. ^ _. , 

_ht ProceaaioB and Concert. Dec 18 at 4 p.m. Fred Bre- 
«rccta the choir* and iMlruwnlallBli. Freewill offering. 
I Lutheran Charch, 1500 W. Eimdalc 743-1820. 

1,1 J I- n^ Ot€. 18 at 3 p.Bi. The plaaiat In rccltaL tS-$8.50. 
Onheatra HalL 220 8. Michigan. Tidtcti by ■all from Allied 
Af* Corp., 20 N. Wacker, Chicago eOOOi. S7»«5e6. 

Fnttval of Leaaoim and Carolx, D«. 18 at 9:15 and 10s45 a.m. 
J II, If — ■ lUiccto the Cbaneel Cbolr. Leon Ndeon U 
. Ftoat Fieah y ler l aa Charch. 824 Waulugan. DeofleU. 

8oag. of Chrtteai. Dec 18 at 7 pum. The choir and organhd 

Jamca Kogner perform works of Bach. ScheWt and Praetortaa, 

a* weO as traditional earota. FIrel SL Paol'i Latberan Church, 

1301 N. LaSallc. 642-7172. 
Cathedral of St Jaam* Choir and Orchcalra. Dec 24 at lOsSO 

p.m. The program eonaieta of the Bach MagaMcat and Moaart". 

Caeenallaa Maaa. Wahaata and Huron. 787-7360. 
ChrMmaa Bvc Veapcn and Chlldren'i Pageant of the NaUvtty, 

Dk. 24 at 4 p.m. FreewW eOeriag. Rockcfeler Chapel. U of 

C SMk aad Woodlawn. 753JS81. 
PMval of Ban>era aad Light. Dec 24 at 11 p.m. Morgan Sim- 

mona dirceta the Morning Choir. Mary Simmona I* orgaolat 
I Pnabyterian Cbnrch. 126 E. Chettout 787-4570. 

J Quartet and Frienda, Dec 24 al 10:30 p.m. A "Cm 

ofMaaklo Chlengo" by tWa ■ pl ind id gronp. ""V* '^"f 

wd te inn mil ih go to tte riiiiWiM Paaflha Chrialmas Fund. 

Goodmaa Theatre. 200 8. Colnmbaa. 44S-3«W. 


BIM <»yMtr Odl.Det2tal8p.m.Oneof Amerieai daaahiat 
rock hawhh and aaqaoiMnbly the beat gronp the heavy-metal 
MinrrmT- haa prodMcd. Bavcrtor ma atel a ni hi p , great atage 
pi,i,„„T-^ and aaart •6.50-88.50. laleraatioaal Amphilheabv. 
49ni aad HaUed. 927-5580. 

Donald Bytd and Btackbini*. Dk. 22-25. Byrd. a tnimpel play- 
er who once promiaed One lUaga, now produce* lltUe with thl* 
la»lhnk group. SIUI. he", enjoying eoimhlerable .ucctae »«hlt. 
Thn* vary. 18.50. Ivanhoe TheabcSOOO N. Clark. 34B-40BO. 

OM Tawa Schoni tf Folk Maak Holiday CekbraUon. Dec. 18 at 
atOe am. An Mrn^t*! Hammer'* PUy. breaking of pinatas. aad 
aB aorta of hoBday rnnHc (Jewiah. Chrlalian. pagan, and other*) 
fctjfciijfci ttto aaaaal family event. 82 adult*. chiMren tl.50. 
909 W. Annltagc 525-7472. 

Cal 8mia and the Moodmaken. Dec 18 at 3 and 7 p.m. Alter a 
Kiica of canoUatioiM. Don Carroll hope* he can pat the Opry 
back on the right track a* a sbowcaae lor NaahvUle acta. $7.50. 
Mam Countr*' Opry Theatre. 502 Main. MaraeiUe*. 8 1 5-795-2442. 

IN THE CLUB* ^ .^ ^ ^ _ . , 

The Abbey Pnb. a very popular Went Side Irieh pab with mch a 
tarac feiwwfaW that M caa afford to break tai the never IrUh folk 
Otnm Me Farioi« ran* a place where *ll gencraUon* 
. Dave Kennedy and Bob Bynn broadcait their 
_ Time live on Sbb. nighta from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. 

l^ti at 8:30 FrL-Saa. No cover, no minimum. 
N. NarraganacIL 54»il00. Specinl New Year"* Eve 

Amaai^race, a tenlBc Hateaing room booUag aome of the beat- 
liked mailciaa. fai blaca. pop. folk, and Jam. Cmnedy acta on 
occa^on. Yoa can lit on folding chab* or Mreteh out oa the 
carpeted floor. Show* at 8 and 11 p.m. with lickcti aaaaUy 
from $3 and $5. The Main. 845 Chicago. Evanaton. 
Barbaroaaa, warm-toned Near North bar which (eabire* a good 
eroa* mction of Chicago »lnger-*ongwriter» and a fooi^o'dock 
Uernae. No cover, no mhdmum. 1117 N. Dearborn. 781-0624. 
John Barieycom Memorial Pub, daaiical mn*lc, art •Ude*. and 
ohl-tinie movka are the aUple* of the Lincoln Park iaaduriu 
Daily 11:30-2 p.m., 8aL until 3 p.m.. Sun. noon-2 p.m. BlUca 
and Lincoln, Dl 1-8809. 
Biddy MaUganX wktn the meaning of loud can matt eaaUy be 
Iraraed. A •mall, piraaandy unaophtotlcated aingle* barwherethe 
acta (electric blue* dominate on weekend*) are rough and ready 
and eager to pleaac A good place to hear young bamta on oe- 
caatolTand doae. of country, too. 7644 N. Sheridan. 761-6532. 
The BHter End, mualc group* Wed-Son. nights al 9:30 p.m. Open 
nightly acept Men. untU 4 p.m.. Sat untO 5 p.m. $2,50 cover. 
5606 W. MelroK. 725-2525. 
The Blue Gargoyle, a coffee houae operated by the Uairadly 
Church of the Diadplea oOoing program* of folkabighig, poetry, 
and politic*. 5656 8. Unh?er»lty. 95S4826. 
The Ball*, new owner Ltao Darchun U bringing back thi* old 
North Side haunt a* a teiazed multl-generatlonal ma*ic room 
with Jan aingei* and folk »ingerMongwrH«r». No cover, no mini- 
mum, drink, are naaonabic Four o'clock Ikwue. 1916 Lto- 
coln Park Wert. 337-6204. 
Chariotte's Web. thl. chib and bar la a relaxed and ineapenalve 
Joy Even If yon don't live near Eockford. a vi*it to the Web 
can be a wondcrfal way to end a day of breathing freah «»»afry 
air at the nearby aUle park*. UpcUlr* you'U find a bar and 
game room with bee movle« downatain, good mualc and jome 
comfortable movie houm chaira. Cover varka from $2-$4. no 
mbdmum. Open nightly tlU 1 p-m. 728 Fir.!. Eockford. 818- 

WS-8933. ^^ ^ M.i.j.« 

Tl* rbe«kert>oard Lounge, blueaman Buddy Cuy owna thia pinae 
and I* the guiding spfrit behind the great Blaea Mondays waB 
to wall music from 3 p.m. to around mklnighL $1 cover charge. 
Weekend* the cover Is usnaUy $1.50 with top namca, aad, whca 
be'* in town. Buddy UmKlf. 423 E. 43rd, 373-5048. 

THEATRE „ ^ „ _. 

Barefoot In The Park, thru Dec 23. Coanby Ctab Comedy 
Theatre. NeU Sbnon'* comedy about oewlywed* adiuaitng to 
the up* and down* of married Ifc. 700 W. Rand. Mt Profr 
pcct Tuea-Thur*. al 8:30 pim., Fri. at 9:00 p-m.; Sat at 
7:30 p.m.. 10:30 p-m.; Son. at 7:30 p.m. $3.60-$5.50. 396- 


Callfomia SaMe. thru Dec 24. Bladtrtone. NeU Shnoa'. Intent 
comedy Is about four wt. of vidtor* rtaylng In a Loa Angcka 
hotel 60 E. Balbo. Mon.-8at al 8:00 p.m.. Wed.. Sat at 
2:00 p.m. $6-$I2. 431-0860. 

The Cigarette Mao. thru Dec 18. Vlrtory Gardena. ^oMjn^ 
mkre of Chicagoan David llloomqul*fs tragic comedy aboat 
the modern-day search for valuea. 3730 N. Oarit. Tue*.-Sat 
at 8:00 p.m.: Son. at 3:00 p.m. and 8.-00 p.m. $5-86, 549-5788. 

HoBday Leave, Dec 28 thru Feb. 19. Country Oub Comedy 
Theatre Original musical by Richard* and Aubrey. *et In the 
1940a. Incorporating many popular «>ng» of that time 700 
W. Rand. Mt Pro»pect Tuec-Thur*. at 8:30 p.m., Fri. at 
9:00 p.m.. Sat al 7:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m.. Sun. at 7:30 p.m. 
$3.5O-*5.50. 398-137a 

Sound .rf Dec 6 thru Feb. 19. CandkUght Dtaner PUy- 
house. Revival of Rodger* and Hammerstein muaical baaed 
on the true rtory of a young Auatrian giri who become* gover- 
nem then mother to seven chiUren. then leader of the Trapp 
Family Singer*. 5620 S. Hariem. Summit Tuee-Son., cnrtnin. 
vary. From $9.95. 458-7373. 


Big Thne: Comedy about a black con man (Chriittpher Joy) 
whom ruae* are franaparent to everyone from hi. Jewiah >a«y*r 
to bla deaf mother. Some cute kleaa are undercut by "onuly 
Inept acting and direction. With Tobar Mayo, Jayne Kennedy: 
Andrew Gcorguas directed. PC 
Bobby DeeriMd: Love rtory with Undacapbig. Al Padno )aa 
dour. sdf<entered auto racer, Martfae KeBer i* an unlahlMied 
terminal caae who help* him cawrge from hia aheU allK two 
morose hour*. Sidney PoUack directed. PC 
DamnnBon Alky: Following a unclear bolocaaat, a few •urvivor* 
cra« the U.S. la an armored aupertank to March lor aigna 
of life. They dieeover »onie cheesy *pedal effect* bat aot mad 
in the way of a coherent rtory. With George Peppard, Jan- 
Mlchael Vbicen« Jack Bmight directed. PC 
Pirrt Love: There's no heartache quite like thai of a Brrt romance, 
which perhapa explalna why so many books and movica have 
been done on the aal^ect ThU one Is an attempt at Mrious 
inlfem. bat It -i fc»« "— Its goal only In Ha erotic bat plausible 
bed accae*. The malaal conqueat of campu* lover* William Katt 
and Saaan Dey - and their subsequent breakup - is too easy 
and cute - and; yoa never really beUeve dial you're wakUag 
anytUng but a movie Joan DarUng dhccted; from a noivd 
by HaroM Brodkey. B 



December 12, 1977 

Wrestling team grabs conference victory 

by Join 

In a l»u»y ••* o* wrnJBoi. 
tttt Harper team raekcd • confer- 
tm victory and did ««U tnovg^ 
in a looraainenl lo place "ve 

Wadowday niglit. Dtc 7. th« 
Hawka hottad OuPii«« In a con- 
iMl Ibal >aw Harnrr come oul on 

«ii|>, villi a 37-Z3 victory. 

Harper grabbed the lead off of 
l*o forfdli. but sunercd a defeat 
al 134 lbs. wlien Dan Kennedy 
lo« a lough malch 1-4). 

John iVdaaing gol the Hawk* 
back on (rack by wlnnliig and 
Mike Rlcf pinned hi* foe lo glw 
Harper a comniandinK lead. 

Al 158 lb*.. Hawli Tom Smith 

Women^s gymnastic schedule 

loat by a pin in a wild malch 
that »aw both opponents on their 
back» a number at lima. But 
Coach LtA'elace had special 
praise for Smith, who wresthid 
three weight das*** above hi* 
weight. "He did a great job 
and I admire his courage." 

DuPage won the next big match 
over Rich .lohnaon, lo put the 
tcoreal 21-14. Then Hawk I>bvc 
Baublitx came out at 177 lb». 
with a pin lo guarantee a win for 
the Hawk*. Accordtag to l*>\r- 
locc It was the k<-y malich of the 

The next two matehes . went to 
l>uPaRc, bul It was loo iate— Har- 
per had won 27-23. 

In tournament action over the 
weekend. Harper placed five 
wreitlers in the tough MacMur- 
rary Invitational on Dec. 2 and 

It was an open toumanient that 
featured 23 »chcK>ls in competi- 
tion, each with many wrestlers 
al various welghta. 

Thene were three fourth plac- 
er*; Scott MaJouf. 1 18 tt>«.: Dan 
Weber, 126 lbs.; John Pr«!i«sing, 
142 lbs. and a third place finish 

by Dan Ktnnedy at 134 Iba. 

"Kennedy's math wa* agreat 
victory in the third place Bnols," 
said Lovdace, "he wrosUed al- 
most to his potentials. " 

B'inlshing out the Hawk placers 
was Mike RieT. who took 2nd 
place at 150 lbs. Hekist a dose 
bout by the score of 7-6. 

The Hawks will be competing 
in the Whitwaler Invitational in 
what Coach Lovelace deacrlbes 
as a very tough tournament fea- 
turing all Co ^ year schools, 
extspt Harper. It will be on Sat- 
urday, Dec- 10. 

riMay, JaMsary IS: TrMaB. Nacllwra . 
Tkwaday. tmrnamrr Ife W i « 'lfc « «1i H '« • . 
rrlday. tmmumrj SOc Wa rt eM H. Oaktmi. 

Iliareday. itammrj Mi CaBConlta. Ttwui . 

Tritoa 7:00 p.a. 

SeOO p.n 
4:00 p.ii 

! hdi al Mnhwottd Puk. !■ PsMbsa. 

Men*s basketball schedule 

13: DaPage Away 7:30 p.a. 

17: IVttM Hmm 7:30 pJB. 

Deeember 2e; HtgUaad ClMMk . .Pratport NICAA 
f»Mar, Deceabcr 30t HIgUaad dwric . . . P if pa r t NJCAA 

■Mudagr. Jaaaary 7: JolM Hmmm 7:30 

TilliF J lasmary 10: Kotk VaUqr Away 7:30 

Tkmlay. Jamary 13: OkMla VaBiT Haas. mOO p.-. 

■rtuday. Jaaaary 14: Kkkmakai CaOcgr. . Hnaw 7:10 p-a. 

y. Jaaaary 1ft mtarWrlffW Amy 3iS0 p>.aL 

kantoa Away 7t30 

, Jaaaaiy Mi DaPage Hoaw MW p.B. 

Al kBMt gaaHi w« flMfti al St Vtatoia Higk Scbaal la 

iiiBgT-- T'-y— 

Ice hockey schedule 

Salaniay. Jaaaary 7: ttckard I. Daley Away 

Saoday, Jaaaary •: Trttoa Away 

ay. Jaaaary 1 1: Loyala Away 

, Jaaaary ISi Wtrtva Uaala Away 

fMday. Jaaaaiy Ml DaPagc Away 

gaaday. Jaaaary ISi Merakw Vallqr Maac 

Tkaiay. Jaaaary *4i m. Hm»tm Away 

PrMay. Jaaaary 37: Maala atair Away 

f. Jaaaaiy Ml MaiMaaa TKh 

koiae gaaaa arc playad at Ihe 
am Ava., 

Tke aen wobcb * gymnaaUc meet Is Jaaaary 
(Phola by Dean lata ) 

13, agaiaol Triloa lOHl 


p. a. 

StJO p.a. 
•s4S pjB. 


Wrestling schedule 

■atarday. Daeeaiker 17: Waaboaan. Klikwaakae. JoM. 

Tta^a HoaM 13HI0 p.a. 

taker 33: TrlH» towHaMa—l .. . Btwr Orwve T»A 

f . Jaaaary 7: CafthaflC Kawaha. WL 1:00 p.a. 

rMay. Jaaaary 13: lo<k Valky lockfard OiOO p.a. 

y. Jaaaaiy 14: MortoabprlMlaaai... Cicero lOiOO a.a. 
f. Jaaaary lit 1Mla% Maaktgaa. Plarkaant 

Tafcy liver Crave 1:00 p.B. 

PiMay. Jaaaary 17: HcHiMy. Wk%M . . . Haaa trfW |Mb. 

Al kaac osateka aie bdd al tl M n ikaai n r Jr. kigk aehaai la 

Women's basketball schedule 

PiMky. DeeeabCT 1«( OaPagc Away 7:00 

-illrnf-j'. Jaaaary II: IMaa HiHae 7:45 p.a. 

Maaday, Jaaaary lOi JolM Haae 7:45 p.m. 

WMaiiday. Jaaaary It: Traaaa Bmac 7:45 p.a. 

Prid^y. Jaaaaiy Ml JadaM Away 7tOO p.a. 

Maaday. Jaaaary Mi at. Praack Haae 7:45 p.a. 

e played allLVlBlaea Higk Sckool I 

Ihe aee'* baoketbaO traa goa ap agalnal DaPage tomorrow 
al 7:80 p.a. The game la away. (Fkoto by Dave Newbardt) 



William Roinȴ 

Roin.¥ HorpT ColUfle, Algonquin and Ro.elleRoods, Polotine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 

January 23, 1976 

Vol. 12, No. 16 

Severe weather hard to handle 

^^ ^^ _ _.. ,...„.u„.. K-.1.M-. nf lunc.. and much air-wMming maik or aKarfover 

KetpU« warm lan't Juat a mal- 
Kr of batag comtortaWt — tt'» 
really a natter of survival for 
people with breathing problona 
or »ome other phy«al disability 
which weakens the body and 
leave* it more suaceptible to cold 
or any other form of bodily Mreaa. 

To cope witn severe weather 
whkh hit ChlcaKO earlur than 
uMial thit season, David W. Cu- 
gell. M. D.. prealdenl of Chicago 
Lum Aa«Kiation and Baxley pro- 
fessor of pulmonary medicine at 
Northweatern University, advises 
people with lung conditions, the 

elderly, thevcry young, and others 
sensitive to cold, to avoid needless 
exposure That means staying 
In as much as possible when it's 
very cold or windy and dressing 
appropriately when going out, 
says Dr. CugeU. 
Chilly air can be rough on the 

Baker to conduct class 

Tha NaOonal Mano Fouoda- 
doo and the music department ct 
1 Harpci win sponaor apianomas- 
lar-claas wtth artlat-teacher Joanne 
Baks on Thursday. Jan. 26. Tht 
mastvdass wUl be hdd in BuUtf- 
I li« P, Room 205 from 9:30 a.m. 
I to 13:30 p.m. AdmlaaVm i* "•'' 
1 Student* pertormtnglnllieclaia 
will Include Hatparplano students 
I as weU a* arsa )unk>r high, high 
I school, and untvcrilly atudcsts. 
Joanne Bakar ladiakmanaftbe 
Keyboard Dtvtoion at the Unlver 
I sUy of Missouri- Kansas City Con- 
I safvaiory of Music where she has 
MBibcr of the faculty si noe 
I 1»48. 

One of the outstanding teachers 
I In Ibe country. Ms. Baker's atu- 
I dMfe h«v« «on several national 
■pidtton* and have performed 
I In t«cltals and with orchestras 
I across the natkm. 

In 1969, Prrfessce Baker was 

chosen to rsedve a Standard OU 

Award of »1.000 for "eiceUence 

1 In undergraduate leaching." She 

was cited In the February, 1974 

I Isaue of hquire Magaakie In its 

"Best of America" article as a 

I personable and eflectlve piano 

teacher who has a reputation for 

I knowtag how to turn amateurs 

I into pnihMionals." 

frc/esaoe Baker's students have 

erformed in recitals and with or 

Ichestras across the nation and 

have been nationainnallstsmscv- 

rral conipeHtions. including rt^ 

• — : \ High Sihool and 

^c> auditions 
...^ ....iived h.-r M.i.sicr >if Mu 
Uic degree from r 'v of 

Mkhlgan when - P* 

■no wtth Joseph linnkiiiii" '"nd 
npositlon with Mmund Haines 
and (Juincv Porter. She also was 
I studeni li farl Fri*«a»etg. 
Mr«. Baker was a winner in a 
.<nal competition for mmpou- 
ind her award* Inniiig piano 
iia haa been performed 
ughuut the rnitett Staiesi. Slie 
member of Mu Phi Epsilon 
; PI Kappa Lambda ai>d is 
i in ""Who's Who ci< Ameri 
Women," "OulstundiHK V-ii 
_ ,:on of America" "DirtMin 
ary of Inlernatiunal H 
pWho's Who m (.orr- 

vice." and World Who's Who 
of Women " 

The maskr class is pari oS an 
expanded program lor piano 
teachers which has been d«'e»op- 

ed by the N:iiii>n.4l Ha no K..un 
dation In order I'l nr.jinolr Itiv 
board «tudii«. raise profmsionol 
standards, and lei«h broader mu 

Keck receives 
$500 scholarship 

Harps student Dawn Keck la 
the recipient of a 1500.00 scholar 
ship establistaed by Northwest 
Trust and Savings Bank of Ar- 
il mton Hcigfak- 

Tbe scholarship Is awarded an- 
nually to a student enrolled In 
Harpers Banking. Finance and 
CredU Program. Applicants are 

judged on potential and lunjre 
plans for emptoymentlnthebank- 
ing field. The scholarship may be 
used for tuition, fees andtoitbook 
Ms. Keck, currently a part-Umc 
smdent In the banking program. 
plans un a career as a loan oJB- 
cer or personal banker. She is a 
leaklent of Schaumburg. 

healthiest at \<ing». and much 
worse for the person with lung 
disease Pneumonia, flu and the 
common cold are also more prev- 
alent during the winter months 
and can pose an added threat to 
those who are at high risk. 

Weather experts point out that 
in Chicago the winter tempera- 
tures are most moderate between 
10 a.m. and 3 p.m. and thewinds 
are more likely to be calm than 
in the morning or evening hours. 
Use ofthemodcrn lightweight cold 
weather garmenia is also helpful 
(or people who find heavy winter 
clothing uncomfortable and dim 
cult to wear. 

Keepit« cold air out of the lungs 
Is also very- important according 
to Dr. Cugea When coU air Is in- 
haled dlrecUy Into the warm 
breathing passages of the lungs. 
Irritation can occur. Shortness uf 
breath and coughing results, and 
an added burden is placed on the 
heart and lungs. This can be 
avoided by breathing through the 
nose and thereby ensuring that the 
air Inhaled is properly warmed 
and humidified. 

If you can't get enough air by 
brealhti« through the nose, you 
may find it necessarv to wear an 

alr-warmlng mask or a scarf over 
your face. Then the heat of your 
breath will warm and humidify the 
air you inhale, advises Dr. CugeU. 
Maintaining a proper indoor en- 
vironment is also important dur- 
ing the cold weather months. Bc- 
perts advise keeping the tempera- 
ture at a relatively constanl68-72 
degrees Fahrenheit, avoiding 
drafts and making certain that 
the air is properly humidified. The 
small room-slic humidifiers are 
recommended since they are the 
easiest to manage and keepdeaa 
In addition Dr. CugeU also 
suggests that people with breath- 
ing problems should be sure to 
avokl smoke-fUled rooms, get 
enough rest, eat a balanced diet 
and be sure to check with their 
doctor if they get a severe cold 
or Ihc flu. "Prevent a minor prob- 
lem from dc\'eloping Into son.* 
thing bigger. You wUl live belter 
and happier for it." 

For more information on these 
and other aspects of dealing with 
the problems caused by severe 
weather contact Chicago Lung 
Association. 1440 W. Washing- 
ton. Chicago, m. 60607, or call 
243-2000 and ask for the free 
pamphlet. "Coping With Wtoter." 

Donation aids 
chemistry program 

Instrumentation Laboratories 
Incorporated of Wilmington. 
Massachusetts has donated an 
atomk adsorption unit to Harper. 
The unit wUl provide students 
in quantitadve analysis classes 
with an additional method of trace 
metal analysis. 

"Our studtnls hawe not had the 
opportunity for 'bands on" trace 
metal analysis,'" said chemisto' 
Instructor Duane SeU. "Now they 
will be able to compare and co& 
trast this method of analysis with 
other methods." continued Sell. 

"We are most appreciative of 
inslrumenlaiton Laboratories' 
generous oOer," said Associate 
Dean George Domer. "Our facul- 
ty Is very excited about the Impe- 
tus this unit will gWe to our 
chemWry program. We also plan 
to use the unit in the allied health 
and physical science progrrms." 
continued Dorne.-. 

The Division had hoped to buy 
an atomk- absorption unit but 
cost and other purchasing priori- 
ties made the acquisition imp<M- 
sible. If purchased new. the atomic 
absorption unit would cost about 

Filip first 

Harper College has announc- 
ed the selection of their first 
recipient for the Material Man- 
agemen: Scholarship Fund Mr 
Mark Robert Filip. of Prospect 
Heights was the recipient of a 
one-year scholarship Flllp 
will use the monies to continue 
work towards an Associate in 
Applied Science Degree In Ma- 
terial Manageinenl 

Pro* EugeM L. Magad (right) presents the announcement letter lo 
Mr Mark Robert Flllp (left) declaring him the Brrt redfrient of 
*c Harper College one-i ..^ Material Management ScholaraUp. 



January 23, 1978 


Once again the AdmiMlons and Business URice has 
given Harper students juatifiable reasons to question its 
professionalism and organizational abilities. Because 
of the Admissions and Business Office, the re4xnt regis- 
tration period has to be ranked as the worst catastrophe 
to hit Harper in recent years. 

Approximately 500 students were notlTied thatthey were 
dropped from several or all of their classes, because their 
tuition money was received late. While the Harbinger does 
not encourage tardy tuition payments, we do encourage 
proper notification and communication between the stu- 
dents and the college. Apparently this is not on top of the 
college's priority list, as was indicated by the disastrous 
registration period. 

Many students were toid exactly one week before school 
wu to resume that they no longer had any classes to 
attend. However, this cannot compare to the grand prize, 
which went to students who were notified the Friday before 
classes started that they were dropped from certain courses. 

Evidently the Business Office ielt this short period gave 
students ample time to choose new courses. Kvidently 
they were wrong. Many studenk could not register for 
new classes because the numtier of open classes was slim. 

As was mentioned earlier, the Harbinger doe* not 
support late tuition payments. But. the main problem 
appears to be the information that was relayed to students. 
Several students did not receive a bill in the mail to notify 
them of the due date. 

One anonymous student complained. " I didn't even get 
a bdl in the mall for the cost of my tuition and the dale 
that it had to be in. The lady I registered with told me 
ot to wait for the bill to come in the moil and to just 
make sure it was paid by the time I atteinled classes on 
Monday. Then on Friday I got a telephone call from the 
Business OOlce telling me I was dropped from my classes." 

It may be time well spent if the Student Development 
Center and the Business Office developed a more advanced 
method for communicating with and registering students. 
A* tl stands now. the registration process at the moment 
may be having an adverse effect on svludeats; discourag- 
ing rather than encouraging students to register for classes. 

If the current process continues it may become Harper 
registration: Mission Impossible. 

Quality of oir 
topic of discussion 


Letter to students 

and now^ heeeeeres Wally . . . 

TluM* who prise dean all will 
want to liear Bert Frey. environ- 
m«Mi aMarney wkh the V %. Eo- 
vkoancrtai Protcetlot. Agency, 
•pealt al the annual meeting o( 
Poiluboo a Ciivlronnwnlal Prot>- 
Ism*, Inc. (PF.P) tomorrow «l 7 30 
p.m. al (he PolaUnr Cublit 
Lbrary. 50O \. Benton Slrwt 

Frey'n film-lalli niled ' Will New 
Otan Air Laws Clean lh« AirT' 
eraphaskes the Impact of ttw cun- 
toovsniaJ new federal (lean Air 
Amendments on the quality of our 
air. His dbirussion will includrthc 
iliicl of unog, oaoM, and radla- 
ttOB on suburban and city air. 

A gradual* of Burington HIkIi 
fktliiDl and Haverford CoUeK<^- 
Pr«y sarned his law dtfiiw a> 
Washioglon I'ntversHy School of 
Law. His le«al background iiv 
practice before Uw lUinol* 
lie I'ourt olh MMrict; and 
land ntc ant Oood plains rcacwch 
for mviiunmanlal otganiuilonk 

PEP'S WW oflkm tor I»7fl will 
be introduced al ihe meeting. Thty 
are president. Dan Lurey. Hoff- 
man Kstalts; vicepmid(M,4anM* 
Rapier, Hurii^tun Hllla; trcaaur- 
ct. Lee iterord*. Paladnet iwn- 
lary, Jeannt RolUer. Ariiagton 
Hsigfats; and research dirsctor. 
Catherine ()ulgK. Barrlngton. Sel- 
CBCc Mivliiori (or the organlzalloa 
loelude Iir Frank Rlchaids. Oak 
Park. Dr. .lame* Arnesen, 

Scbaumburg; Lawrence lUacik, 
WaukegBiK Kay DcPklma. KIk 
C^vc Vmage: and Robert McKee. 

During the holiday break. 1 
was added to the Harper staff 
as Student Development Associ - 
ate for Student Acttivltes Hav- 



The Players ofSchaumtiurg will 
bold annual auditions for mem 
becshlp in their Repertory Com- 
pany at the Schaumburg Towi>- 
sfaip Library Theatre, 32 W. Li- 
brary Lane, on Thursday, Jan. 
26 from 8 to 10 p.irL and on 
Sunday, Jan. 29 from 4:30 to 7 

All auditloners will have the 
opportunity to read for parts in 
The Players' 1978 Season mj^or 
productions of Agatha Christie's 
"The Mousetrap." Ilie mystery 
thriller; "Design For Murder," 
the musical comedy hit: "Dracula, 
Baby. " and a muskaladaptadon 
of "The iimperorsNewtlothm. ' 
Each show has eight or more 
mt^or roles for mole and female 
performers aged 16 to 60. Au- 
ditioners will also be required 
to demonstrate their ability to 
sii^ and daiKe. An accompanist 
wlU be provided for the singing 
auditions for which everyone may 
use music of 1^ and her own 

In addition tothemajorproduc- 
tlon audlttona, persons available 
to perform and handle production 
work on weekdays can audition 
for salaried positions with The 
flayers' Young People's Theatre 
Traveiiog Productions which will 
be pnHBkd at schools, libraries. 
park dMrlcts and churche dur- 
ing 1978. 

Persons interested in directing 
for The Players and/or worldng 
backstage are also invited to at- 
tend the auditions. .Additional in- 
formation on thcM annual audi- 
tions and other Players' activities 
can be obtained by calling 886- 
3360, weekdays alter 4:00 p.m. 

ins formerly been a student 
here, 1 have a sincere Interest 
in helping to provide all of 
us associated with the college 
and the community, the best 
possible studen clubs ac- 
tivities, and ev«ms available 
to Che school In order to do 
this, we need people interested 
enough to provide input into the 
dozens of campus clubs, organi- 
zations, boards, and activities, 
from memtiers to representa- 
tives, officers, and faculty ad- 

For those students, faculty 
and staff new to Harper, infor- 
mation on campus events. Pro- 
gram Board. Cultural Arts. 

travel, tickets for events and 
so forth can be found In the 
Student Activities Office which 
is located on the third floor of 
"A' Building, next to the pool 
tables (A336) 

With your assistance. Harper 
College will continue to offer 
informative, educational and 
enjoyable . cultural, social and 
entertainment programming 

Please feel free to visit our 
office and don't overlook any ot 
Harpers activities. There's 
something for everyooe. 

Wally Reynolds. 
Student Activities 

Who's who applications! 
due tomorrow 

The Student Aciivltes Office 
is now in the process of so- 
liciting names for nomination to 
Who s Who Among Students in 
American Junior Colleges This 
program provides national rec- 
ognition lor outstanding stu- 
in two year colleges across the 
country Each student selected 
Is listed in a biographical 
volume which has become a 
respected reference source for 
colleges and businesses 

This service is designed pri- 
marily for the student and is 
performed completely without 
charge A personalized certl - 
ficate attesting to the fact that 
the student has been officially 

honored by the Who's Who pro- 
gram, is also provided 

Only second year students are 
eligible (those who have com- 
pleted a minimum of 24 cre- 
dits), and the criteria for se- 
lection are academic standing, 
participation and leadership in 
eurricular and co-cutricular 
activities, and community ser- 

Faculty members may no- 
minate students, or studei«s 
may nominate themselves The 
deadline lor submitting names 
for consideration Is Tuesday 
January 24, 1978. in the Stu- 
den AcUvlties Office, A336. 

Harbinger staff meetings 
Thursdays at 2:00 A367 

Legal exam Thursday 

Prior to eiaerlng the Legal 
Technology Program at Har- 
per, prospective students must 
peas an eiKrance exam An 
exam for individuals planning 
to eMer the program during the 
Fall 1978 sameMcr t« given 
00 the fourth Thursday of nach 
tnomh, Janiary through June 
The next exam will be held this 
Thundsy at 9:00 a m 

Altar eaaiplMliig the Harper 
Collagt aAnlaslon application. 
ligareMWt IndlTlduals should 
eoacact the eollec* Testing Cen 
ter, 397. MOO, extension 541 
to register tor the exam On 
the sdwdutod test date. appU- 
■nuat submit a written 
and a staiement of 
■ goals 

The L«^l Technology Pro- 
gram, wWch is accredited by 
the American Bar A.ssociaclon 
pr^ares individuals to become 
technically qualified assistants 
to lawyers Students are lau^t 
the tMsic skills nneded ioaoef - 
fccttve working relationship 

irlth on uQorney. as well as an 
in-depth knowledge in a spe- 
cialized area 

Under the supervision of a 
lawyer, the legal technician may 
collect data, conduct Interviews 
or research documents The 
technician may also orgaitize 
dau and do detail work in a 
specialized area He or she 
may also draft legal documetts 
and follow through wit h legal 

Lawyer requests 



The lawyers hours tor Spring 
semester will be Wednesdays 
from i 00 4 OC p m in A 
335 Again, registrations to 
speali with Mr Shannon should 
lie made in advance if possible 
throutfi the Student Activities 

l^dttor-Ui fhief lody Saunders 

Editorial Iklltor: Liui Ma«iid 

AssiflBM Kdilortal Editor: Joan Peterson 

Fsalun Kinor: Oebliie Teschk* 

Riolo Fdltor: Kale CosleUo 

Asstslant Pholo EdUon Rave NewliardI 

BiMlnsBS Mnnajier: Holly Hawkins 

mstrlnitlon: Mika Baker 

Staff Peuy Broolta, Christ Brogdon, Mike 
Baker, Kerry CUlarlello, Sue Conroy. Paul 
Dalaius, Quinn Dsly. Doreen Drews, Carol 
Oralf, Chsrris Harm. Sherri Knsltel, Je(f Lolt- 
fellner. Mik* Nejmsn Liss Ms«sd, Dsve New- 
Ssrdt John prslsslag, Joan Peterson. Mitch 
Riley, wnislm Sureck, Bruce Weaver, Mike 

Advisor Anas Rodgers 

The HAKBINGEB it thestudcntpublicmlonforthc Harper 
Collem- lampui community, pubiislied weekly except 
during huUdaye and nnal dams. All opinions expressed 
are those of lh« writrr and not necessarily those of die 
«>Ue«e. Its adminiolration, tacully or »tud»nl body 
The primary purpose of the HABBINCF.R is lo Inform, 
Involve and entertain the »ttjdi-ni body uf Hui|).r ( ollege. 
TTk main {<kus of Ms eonieni siiall be Harper related. 

Ail articles submitted for publication must be typed and 
double spaivd. with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mondays, and 
are •ubjert lo fditlnn, .Advertising lopy deadline is 3 p.m. 
Toesday prior lo Monda.v f. publication. For advertising 
rales, call or write HAHHINGKR. William Rainey Harper 
CoUxae. /Vidonquin and Hoaelle Roads. Palatine. 111. 
»>067 Ptione .397.3000. Exi. 461 

January 23. 1978 


.January ^o, .<»■>» 

Program Board programs fun 

Harpar's Profram Board ts 
■• MilMisiaMlc group of con 
c«rMd Mudntt lfKer««tm] Is 
prggrBBmlni and linptementlns 
■u<k Studrnt activities as lee- 
lurM. minl-GOursas flliDs.aiid 

la addltian to too (acuity ad- 

visors Jean Pankanln. ActliW 
Director (rf Sudm* Activities 
and Wally Reynolds, Student 
Davvjopmenl Associate lor Siu 
dam ActlTillM. the Board con- 
sists of pre«lde« Linda Gueth- 
iMer. AdminlstraUve Asslstam 
Julie Dryer. Public Relations 

Manager Kathy Bucaro. and iour 
committee chairpersons Skip 
Bleber. Films: Mike Nejman 
Concerts and Lectures. Ed 
Mesmer. Afternoon Activities; 
and Linda Guethlnger Acting 
Chairperson for Special Events_ 
A tlftli new committee called 

Task Force has l)een added by 
llw Board this semester, to give 
interested students a good op- 
portunity in participate In the 
[laming, promotion, and pro- 
duction of events sponsored by 
the Program Board The new 
committee is designed to ac- 

. c«.^^. „ tap««1.-llo-.l ~-«ly "ro-I- •>« '-d.d, ^ .-dl.»« .- th* -n-criplrf aho^. 
■y iB ttw Limi«c trom IJ nooo lUl I p.*- 

will be perfo 

Koloc, Siegel highlight 'Fesf 

■ Chica«of«»t," a festival of Chi- 
cago* fine*! folk music wai be 
held at Harper on Friday, Jan. 27, 
ill 8:00 p. ni. 

Featured performers indude 
Uonnie Koioc and Corky Si««ei. 
with special nuests Kip Strean 
and Hus8 l)ttu(?htry. 

Koloc began her singing career 
al Chicago's tlarl of IJld Town. 
Through local performances and 
four albums »he haa gained a 
large mkiweslern (oUowlng. 

Harmonica and piano playci 
Corky Siegel has appeared on 
\alional Educational Television 

shows and toured and recorded 
with the San Francisco Sym- 

MusKians Strean and Daugh- 
try have appeared at a variety 
of Chkago coffee houses and 
coUegea in lUlnoU and Wisconsin. 

Tickets for "Chicagofest", 
which will be held in the Student 
Center Lounge. Building A, wUI 
go on sale Jaa 16. ,\dmisBion 
for Harper students and staff with 
an LD. is $3.00. PubUc admis- 
sion is S4.00. 

For more information call the 
Student Activities office, ext 242. 

B...k Kok« -lU UgbngW H«per-, IS-J* "«^'"7«"^: ^^^ 

J.B. n in d- L— «'■ TW«* '""" rMTrLr^l'MlT 
MMItal «»l«a. AA-I-IOB hi »3 for s«»dcnla and $4 for ilie public. 


Tuesday, Jan. 24: Mini-concert, 11. 

Stale University Woodwind Quintet. 12:15-1:15 p.m., 

Wedm^ay, Jan. 25: Comdy - REIKICATION 

CO., 12 noon. Lounge. 
Friday, Jan. 27: CHICAGOFEST - Bonnie 

Kolac. Corky Siegel. Strean A Daughtry, 8 p.m.. 


conunodate any number of stu- 
deits. , 

Besides experiencing events 
and activities from behind the 
scenes, and thus leandngsome- 
thing new. committee and task I 
force members are given a good 
chance to build a Job reference 

Members. In time, are allow- 
ed to attend Program Board 
sponsored eve«s free of | 
charge In addition, members 
can also attend, free of charge, 
constructive workshope and 
conventions, which, in addition 
to enhancing the personal grow- 
th of the individual, help the 
entire board to grow and mesh 
more efficiently and appropri- 
ately with the needs of fellow 

Harper's Program Board is 
a full member of the Association 
of College Unions and the Na- 
tional Entertainment Council 

The Board welcomes (ai«l 
needs) the curious. Interested, 
and cooperative student Pro- 
gram Board office is located In 
A.-539C. adjacei« to the Student 
Activities Office, A336 The 
Board meets today, and every 
Monday from 2-3 p.m. in A335 

Comedy group 
uses students 

Harper College is proud to I 
present The Relflcation Co_, 
on this Wednesday from 12:00 | 
pm until 1 OOp.m , IntheC^- 
lege Center Lounge of "A 

A typical Relflcation Com- 
pany Show is 99» improvised- 
created on the spot froea thoae 
of you in attendance. The per- 
formers present a tight proles- 
sional show with the scenes 
and bits being unscripted. You. 
the audience, will bo a part 
of the show as you will be to 
write the script as they go | 
along on the stage. 

Members of the group, Bern- 
adette Birkett. Danny Breen | 
(not Harpers basketball play- 
er). Jan Blna, Don DePollo. 
Rob Riley. Ann Ryersoo, Guy 
Gilbert, and Tom TuUy are aU 
from varied backgrounds, from 
radio and theatre, to s'"*^' 
guitarists, dancers and coine«^- 
ans. Their one common bond, 
however, is their dedicated in- 
terest in the art of improvl- 
sational comedy 

Review's of their per- 
formances teU the story of 
their talent; 

■Chicago's finest Improvl- 
salional comedy team" (H- 
UoolB Entertainer) 

■ Their good feelings are con- 
tagious (CUcago Tribune) 
"Give them an armadillo and 
a kneecap and they'll turn it 
into a show' " (Sun Times) 
••The best comedy " (WFMT) 
• ■ Anything can happen and you 
can be sure it'll be funny." 
(Northwestern Uidverslty 

So this Wednesday. "Laugh- 
ter at Lunctime in the 
Loui«e,"" will be presented by 
The Relficallon Company Dont 

"admission IS FREE TO AJUL 


January 23, 1978 

Thompson plans more jobs 

Uov«m>r JaoM R Thomp- 
■oo Mtad «in nUaola Omaral 
KmmtU. WMMB^y. to yun 
with Ma tn drMlopiog a plan 
In 19T8 to cr«at« mora ]ai« 
fv nilaola cllliana 

In M« annual Slata ot (he 
9lal« mauaaa to Dm laglsla 
tura. tha Governor straasadtliBt 
crmlitn ot n«« )oba durtng 
1B78 vDuld bolsiar nilnels' 
accBoay and produce mora ra- 
ivau* tor nnadad atata pro- 

"Oh of tha moat ImporttM 
(protraaw) ta my book ta lata. 
far JolM not <aly laaaao tha 
ooau o( g u a wMu at. tiui pro- 
duea tt* r«««iBi« that makaa 
»» wi < aiH «• do poaslblc." 
tbaOoMnor aald 

HMHpMB pf c poaad that tba 
I^Datora eonaidar tba (oUoai - 
tag prograa la 1978: 

1 Coattoua a airoag captwl 
■pHwftm program to proirMa 
avan mora Joba tn th OOM- 
airuetkB and road building tn- 
du^rlaa Howa««r, thia goal 
muat ba addavad with available 
raaovrona to preaerve our cre- 
dit raltag and avoid higher In- 
taraat eSirgaa 

2 Provide direct 
lor Job creation 
to cooipeca with other stataa 
vhlch alreaifir have atmtlar In 

I aiate govern - 
our eflorts 
to MVPort local Job creation 
ad atUog davetopnMB Ad- 
dltloaal reorganlxBtlaa aluuM 
ba dona to coordlna** the job 
traiatng knd plaoemani time- 
ttona no* performed separate- 
ly by a number of aganctaa 
ta a written tut. which was 
(taUvered to the General AaO 
aambly becauaa tha Governor 
was recovering trooiabaeliaU- 
he cited the accanpUah- 
of hla admlnlatratlon In 
attracting • record number of 
new )obs to lUlnola Airing 1977 

•1977 aaw a record 3.700 
new iolM Bad an estimated S165 
mitilMi la aaw capital Invest 
mem. aoraetad by the Depart - 
me« of Business am) Econo- 
mic Developmem. the Gover 
nor said, adding, the Cross- 
town aff^emeK will contrt- 
bue thoiiasnrts of Jobs and a 
maHrious ripple effect (or 
yaara to cowia . 

Thompson also pointed out 
that the Illinois Job Service 
Bsarly doubled the number of 
taMBMloywd p e l ' a u aa placed In 
Iks HacU year endiiig SapiaiB- 
ber 30. from 82.000 to 146,000 

In other areas of uarssolvad 
problems, the Governor pledg- 
ed to work wWi the legislature 
tor pasMfa of the Equal Rights 
Aandmaix. merit selection of 
Judgia. property tax reform 
more mooey for education and 
eanpalga financing reform 

The Governor cited the leg 
Istature (or the spirit o( co- 
operation that became the hall - 
mark ol the 80(h General As- 
sembly "It Is not too much 
to say that the civil looe of 
our discourse, played a large 
part In our ability to coma to- 
gatiMr on so many Important 
Issues." be saM 

Included In those Issues. 
Thompson said, were 

1 An aquluble cottract was 
na»>tlatait witl> SUtaeavioyaes 
which did not arrack the budget 
and yet held out the possibility 
of an addltlaaal raise K re 
venue Increased suRlclemly 
over budget estlmatea. 

2. A sattlemeit was negoti- 
ated with hospitals 

3. The (reeze on nursing 
hoaae costs was lifted 

4. SItas lor two new prl- 
aoBB were selected, after (uU 
and open consultation with the 
communities Involved and with 
cooperation of the legislature 
to secure Immediate bonding 

S A contingency plan waa 
taken to resolve the unemploy- 
ment debt to the federal govern- 

7 In spite of the obvious 
partisan nature of the Issue, 
the General Assembly and the 
Executive Branch came to- 
gether to agree on a State 
Board of Elections which was 
(air to both political parties. 

Of all the Issues confront- 
li« the Legislative and Exe- 
cutive branches a year ago. 
tlw passage ot a balanced bud- 
get was most Important to the 
State In 1977. Thompson said. 

Contributing to balancing the 
budget. Thompson said, was a 
hiring (reeie. "which accord- 
im to figures provided by the 
Comptroller of Illinois, has re- 
duced the State payroll under 
the Governor by 2.500 per- 

"More Important." he said, 
' we began drafting a budget (or 
fiscal 1978 that would put some 
money back Into the bank " 

Thompson said chat the State 
win have to make the education- 
al dollar go further in the com- 
ing fiscal year 

"We have to Increase over- 
all school aid beyond full fund- 
liV' of the current formula, 
while at the same time Insuring 
that 1( the formula changes, 
it must be equitable through- 
out the State and fully fund- 
ed' from the beginning." 
Thompson said 

The Govenxin said that de- 
tails of the programs that have 
a fiscal Impact on the State 
would be spelled out later In 
the legislative session or In 
his annual Budget message to 
the General Assembly In March. 

Stadtato from last ycar'i European tour poiol onl Intereadng algUa 
dutag a atop IB Bone. Italy. Ameeting (or Ihooe InleKated In ike 
low tUa year wU be held WedOMday In the Lounge. 

European tour 
meeting Wednesday 

Picture youraeif on the ateps of 
St FWer's in Rome, at a side- 
walk cafe in Paris, or strolling 
beatdc the cunal* of Amsterdam. 
Try a French grilled steak and a 

Traffic Jam . 

• • 

By Pan! Dainlus 

Paul is on vacation 


■■ aa ■■! caiAT iOCATIOMt ^ ^ 

UW. IstxAvt. 1 34 S. Nwltiwist Hwy. 
mtadtW.afll.Ul tlleckS..! 
miackll.a<*t. 14 1 rala«iatlM4 



^ Oricinal Pan , 
I Crispy Crust I 

^ N 

•vary Tuat. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 prica tJrinli* 


everyday with 
Lunch Purchoio 

^Stuffed Pizza 



Fridays / Stintiays 


FRY »2.25^ 

Hom* mode 


Childran \or Country 

"New »*m Ska" 

SHRIMP t3.95 

\ J2.50 

Children 95c 

Fraa popcorn Liva Action Pinboilt 

French opera, a Swlaa fondue 
and a Swi«» yodellng contest. At- 
tend the theatre In London, ex 
plore the Medici palaces In Flor 

These experience* and many 
more will be enjoyed by Harper 
students and area residents on the 
third Harper Summer In Kurope 
Btudyttour. July 13-August 8. An 
important inform utional meeting 
on this tour will be held Wednes- 
day, Jan. 25, at 6:30 p.m. in the 
College Center Lounge, A242. 

Anyone Interested is urged to 
attend to learn details o( the pro- 
gram and to meet Harper faculty 
advisers J and Harper students 
from last summer's tours. Also 
present to answer questions wlB 
be the Midwest Director of the 
American Institute (or Foreign 
Study, the student trave' orgoni- 
zation that administers the lour. 

This year's lour stresses com- 
parative cuisines and culture*. It 
will visit Rome, Florence, the 
Swiss Alpe. Foris. Amsterdam and 
Londoa The » 1.495 fee covers 
all transportation, three meals a 
day. lodging in hotels and uni- 
versity dormitories, field trips to 
cultural and culinary sites, class- 
es taught by European profes- 
sors, insurance, gratuities, and 
the services of accompanying 
Harper faculty. Partlclpanls pay 
for their own passports, some 
beverages, and items of a per- 
sonal nature. Students wishing to 
earn credit in liberal arts or poli- 
tical science pay hiidon fees to 
the college. Up to four credits 
may be earned. 

An Initial deposit of $150 la re- 
quired to assure a partldpanl 
•pace on the tour. The balance 
wUl be due on March 1. Addi- 
tional information may l)e obtain- 
ed from Suianne Herron or Cliff 
Weber in Food Service*, Molly 
Walte in Political Science, or Mar- 
tha Simonsen in Liberal Arts. 23. 1978 liakbingbk 

^•••••••••••••******** ******* 


By Mliie Ncl<»"< 



Welcome to Harpn- Collage! Pleww dl8r»««rd uny 
1^ rumors ih»t Harper will become a four yoer Institution 
- (most padaiu can be released within two years) 

♦ Llswd below arc ■ few rules at Harper that you may 
not ba awara of . . ^ 

1) Nude bathing Is permitted only outside of the 
PrG«ram Board office (females only) 

2) Kite flying Is strictly prohibited to "A Build- 

3) If you must wallt your pet armadillo please 
use Dm daslgiwted walks (and please clean-up 
the meaaas) ,.^ 

4) Ml dorms must ohMTW clw 9 pm lights 
out rule (they never get to *■*• aW fun) 

5) There are no fraternltlas on campus; so. 
If you must partake to an Insane, obscane, or 
adoleaceia act you have to wing It alOM (permits 
arc avaUabls u|Wa requast) 

6) DooatloM are always axociHed by Pratnm 
Beard aid MarMigar parsoiaMl (No Checka 

Staoa HMre wasn't an Isiua o( the Harblngar released 
Tt^ last week here are a few last minute announcements 

1) Pool HI begins January 23 (please bring your own 

2) Both -Strata Blnb Control Metboda" aag "Craa- 
tlve Ravl« TednriqiMa" have been withdrawn from the 

3) The Free MartjMBa Taatt^ Slatloa wlU reopen this 
week in the Pn«ram Board Office (by the pool tables) - 
please direct all samples to me no sta«« plaasa. 

4) The ProeraatlMllM Ch* has poslpooed its meeting 
until Jan 27 or Feb 3 or Feb 14 

5) miMdi Koloc aad Corky Siagal will be featured In 
Harpar'a "CUcagolaat" . The concert will be held on 
January 27 a« 8 p m Also faatur«l Is the comedy folk 
act of Straaa * Daa^trey. Tickata are now available 
to studaiKS (with vaUd ID a) for oily S3 (remember, stu 
dents csa get two tiekeU at the student price) Don't 
be left out in the cold (UteraUy). buy your advance tickets 
now (only 1,000 will ba avaUabls) 

6) The (rfnctal 1978 Harper aologan is "Kemember 
Lahtl " 

ri a4lt tliMB for 1*78: Up n' C^omlog acts this year In- 
clude BMIa Uamn (his hard rockto' debut LP Is good listen 
^ IM siri his live performances are even better). Crack Ike 
^ Sky (their tfilrd album "SSalety to Nassers" will make 
li> music critics stsad up and take notice); GIMa Radaer (the 
Saturday NIgtt Live' regular will Join the ranks of LUy 
4^ Toalis aad Carol Bvastt as a top female comedienne) 
. Mealloaf (he a 300 pounds of fury on stage). Bob Weick (the 
^ ex member ol ri— Iwood Mac will stroll In the limell#it 
^ this yesr) sot lawir Dsltry's 'Say it Ato'l So. Joe.' 
^ o« ol Wa UlMl aoio effort. arlll rule the charta when It Is 
jL released as ■ single later this month 

Thla year will also be the yaar 
if The Sax Ptalola. Elvia CaMllo _^ ^ , ,^ 

, tta Motors. GryMM PnUr aat Ike Kmmw. •■< lie Talk 
W u^ Heada will aU baetwa hoiuwtold namas 
A There will ala« be a lot of major tours this year In 
^ March. Stars wUl )«to Fo#at; DevM Bowie will begin his 
if tour irf the atsHa; Ai«ai will become a nu]or attraction 
(thair -^ ir •hB« **" l*^ l^*" * ''" of cotnP^C'o") 
^ Lob Bead, fi ikaiiii Parker aat tta BaaMMir. Elvla CoatcUo. 
^ Md Eddie aad tbe MMroda ar« all plannlog to tour the 
*■ Oilcagolanl area, and JMTMjr will finally release their 
new LP and play a date to CMea*! 
m THE msmS: The Hwyar College Program Board is 
to book ■ "New Wava " show for the spring 
MMS on WTTW will |H liSMW several outstanding shows 
*- this sauin Bvloa C— iagk will Join Rsndy Bachmaa 
2 on Jan 26 Pkoake 9m« paira oil with OavM Bromberg on 

♦ Feb 9 ani Grahaa Partar aad ifee BaMar wlU featured 
. on Feb 23 Tl» Bolllag Sl«MB are In a Parts studio 

*• working on a new LP Frank Zappa Is directing a new 

^ nick enliUed Baby Snakao " Tom Walta will star and 

^ wrlla dw saunKrack for Sly Stallaas'a next film project. 
^ Paradlaa Allay' Klaa will retaaao a movie later this 

^ year anl two prime ilm« TV animated specials Woody 
if Allaa'a next book Is entitled Noobelng and Sotnethlngness 
Paal SlaiOB and JaoMs Taylor will Join An Garfandcl 

♦ in a renlltlon ol Sam Cooka'a Woodartul World on an s 
.^ new LP the US Clrcall Coi»l ol Apaoala of iaa Fraa- 
*■ riecw has put a clanv on any plaaa of rolaaalng Maarfa 

Ma«izln» Watch for Mtm B i l iai l to Jack WIckolaoa's 

ruling South ond Naitaaal LaMfooa'a "Animal Houae 
Brace Sprto^laaa alls to s few of Paitl SMllha songs 
on her new LP 'EasMr Billy Preatoa has been added 

♦ to the aUsur cast rf the movie Sgt Pepper's Lonely 
. Hesn Oub Baisl The csst also Includes Peter Framp- 

♦ tea: Ike BeeCeea; Earth. Wlad aad Fire; Aeroamlth. Alice 
^ Cooper. Gmirge Baraa; aad SMve MarUn Forei«Mr 

'New Wave 


♦ trying 


haa returned 

York's Atlantic Studios to complete 

jL their second LP ami Boatoa's aesi LP Is due in late January "^ 
(I wouktot hold my breath) The Baad'a farewell Winter ^ 


land Concert, featuring guests Bob Dyland. Jonl MilcbeU, 
Van Morrison. Nell Dtomoad, and Ron Wood, will soon be 
released on three discs for Warner Brother s Records 
Womana Own. a British Magazine, polled over 10.000 
readers and fourel that these women dreamed of sex 77 per 
cent ol the time (I always wondered why they smile so much) 
Remember, this is January, and the government warns 
all aliens to report their addresses to their local post 
offices The nilnois Department of Motor Vehltles also 
asks that all space ships display the proper vehicle sticker 

♦ •••••••••******* 


^Poli Sci club 
^ meets Wed. 

♦ The Harper CoUege PoUdcal 
^ Science dub will h<Jd ks first 
^m«etli« of the aprtag semaater 

♦ on Jan. 25. In D336 at 2 p-m. 
The dub WlU be participating In 

W" the aimulalion of the United Na- 
^ tiona The aiiTiulation will be held 
^ In .Vew York City for one week. 
jL with Harper reprcMnting tbe 

country of Ld>anon. 
if Due to Lebanon't current In- 
^ tctaal In the new» it should prove 
^ to be a rewarding trip. The trip 
jL l« funded by the club and through 

various achool agencies, »uch a* 
if the Student Senate. 
^ Inloeated ttudenia are needed 
^ so why not get Involved to an ac- 
]f bvtty at Harper? 







Marriotts Great America 
talent scouu will be looking at 
C3Ucago area taleU for three 
consecutive weekends b n g lnnin g 
Friday. February 10 at Mar- 
riott's Lincolnshire Reaort to 
Lincolnshire. Illinois The au- 
ditions wUl be held on February 
10. 11. 12. 18, 19. 24, 25, and 
26. Great America is looking 
for singers, dancers, tumblers, 
jugglers and clowns to fill spots 
In professional show casts such 
as "Holiday' ". featuring the 
Great American Singers (pic- 
tured). Those chosen will en 
tertato thousands of guesta . 
over 800.000 people saw the 
1977 production of "Holiday!" 
in the American Motors Grand 
Music HaU. to 1978. Great 
America's four theaters wUl 
feature an all -new line-up ol 
live suge shows. 


During Your 

Spare Time 

The Harbingmr has openings for ambitious *al»t- 
pmopie in our Advmriising Daporfmenf. 

. Earn 15% commitiion 

on oil odi told 
. Choose your own hours 
. No experience necessary 


Holly Hawkins 

A 36/ 


In The 

Join us today for a Hearty 

Breakfast served by Harper's 

expert food service staff 


Present this Coupon and receive a 
FREE Hot Beverage with the 
purchase of a Hot Breakfast 

Oflmr Good until 9:30 a.m. through Jan. 
(p«»lr> noi inrlutled) 




Stats show skiing safe 

January 23, 1978 

Only > looi wouui try to tell 
you Umt* la ataoluMly no du- 
an In akUag. BM ttndkw by 
tin U.S. govanmMi and In- 
dtp w ria nr rasMrch groups have 
ituma racreatioaal skllna Is 
far less dangerous than most 
every other contact recreation- 
al sport 

Ttousanda of Americans are 
ktllad an) seriously Injured 
•vary y»sr in household ac- 
ddnu but no ooe would think 
of telll^ you not 10 live In 
your hoBM. For the ssme rea- 
son. OB* skiers should not be 
scared away from trying the 
sport In either Its alpine (down- 
hill) or nordlc (sW touring) 

Research shows a majority 
o( aklli« Injuries are lower 
limb Injuries and most of these 
could have been avoided If thf 
ski binding, the device which 
atiscbss the ski to a skier's 
boot- -had released at the time 
of the Bocidett Tliat points 
to one clear-cut guideline for 
skiers, new or not so -new. use 
proper blndli^s and have them 

iMtalled or Inspected by a 
knowledgeable person, whether 
that's a savvy ski shop 
employee, a qualified ski pat- 
roller or someone with simi- 
lar eiperlence 

The said thing Is that many 
would-be skiers try the sport 
on borrowed or second hand 
c<|ulpmeit with bindings which 
are obsolete. Improperly ad- 
justed or Improperly Install- 
ed Play It safe- -If you re 
In the early stages of learn 
li« to ski. rem equlpmem from 
a I e s pwMlble person whether 
that's at a ski area or through 
a ski shop 

The Individual skiing con- 
slerably beyond his or her a 
blUty Is another contributor 
to skiing accldei«s Persons 
frequently try skiing on a hill 
that's Just plain too tough for 
them 11 you want to "play" 
HI skiing, play It sate 

There are many considera- 
tions when deciding to try ski- 
ing However, the misconce- 
ption that skUng Is dangerous, 
as compared to other sports 


Would you Uh9 to h«lp your f««ow studenh and 
g«f paid for iff Th0 Tutoring Service is hiring 
tutors to work with %tud»nH on a one to one 

Stop by the Tutoring Center F-I32 for more 
informafion. You mu*t be a Horper stodenf ond 
hove tt- gradm of A in tfie tubjecf you would 
IA» to hitor. 



that normally are considered 
routine, should be laid to rest 
Skiers themselves have the ca- 
pability to make the sport safer 
than the average throu^ some 
Inexpensive. logical steps 

Eight million Americans con- 
sider this effort and the re- _ 
wards of skiing well worth the 
minor risks Inherent In the 

Drug abuse 



Governor James R Thomp- 
son announced Thursday the 
opening of a year -long campaign 
lor durg abuse preve«ion In 

The Ctovemor said he has 
authorized Thomas B. itlrk- 
patrlck. Jr . executive direct- 
or of the Illinois Dangerous 
Dru^ Commission, ti initiate 
an extensive statewide drug a- 
buse prevention campaign which 
win parallel similar efforts by 
the federal govemmetB on a 
national level 

Thompson said: 'Illinois was 
one of the first states in the 
nation to direct sute resouces 
to the durg abuse treatment 
problem Since then It has be- 
come increasingly clear that 
dj-ug abuse can be prevented 
and that prevention Is the way to 
eliminate the necessity tor 
treatment " 

The campaign will be center- 
ed on public education for all 
Illinois citizens Over 150 
statewide community -based 
programs will be engaging in 
various activities to help indi- 
viduals become aware of drug 
abuse prevention and encourage 
Us practice 

The Governor urged Illinois 
citizens to contact the Danger- 
ous Dru^ Commission for the 
location of the community cen- 
ter closest to them 

The Reality of 
the Environment 

by Myrfle M. Lilly 

On a sparkling winter afternoon, when the tun turns the new 
fallen »now to diamonds, and the «ky U that dear, lovely blue 
on only »ee» thl» time of year, if» hard to Imagine thing, not 
being this way forever. The evU» of poUutlon, over-populaUon, 
.larvallon, InduatTlal effluent, and disappearing resource* can 
•eem remote at a time like thU. 

Bui we ar* frequently reminded of these unpleasant things by 
the media or our personal observation. When our countryside 
is suddenly bull-dozed to prepare for yet another subdivision of 
homes or a new shopping center, all in the name of progress, we 
get a sinkiniE, angry feeling. Why can't "Ihey" leave "us' alone? 
We liked things the way they were! Soon the pheasant, are gone 
and the beautihil country weeds are aU plowed under to make way 
lor man^made landscapes and parking lots. Or remember thai sick 
leellng you got when you took a closer look at one of our local 
brooks, ponds or streams In your favorite golf course or woodsy 
ana and suddenly realized how slimy and fUlhy the eater artuaUy 
was? Did you wonder how the ducks could stand it? 

What is the answer? How can people's needs and the Integrity 
of our environment both be assured? How can we preserve the 
good things of our Ufe for ourselves, our chUdren, and many geii- 
erations lo come? It Is thU sort of thing that this column will 
explore. We wUl look at some of these problems, and maybe point 
the way to some answers. 

What would you like to see discussed here? Below are listed a 
ew poMibUltles. Which ones interest you? Or whaCideas do you 
have? Please call the Harbinger office, ext 461. or drop off a note 
for me with your requests. I want to be responsive to your inter- 

1) How long wUl II be before our fuel suppUes are used up? 
What alternadveB do we have? . j ,. ^ 

2) Is It still Important to recycle? Why or why not? And what? 

3) What U a "J" curve? What is its slgnlflcance to population 
growth on "Spaceship Earth"? 

4) What are the moral aspects of polluting, waste, changing 
the environment, littering, destroying, using more than 
our share? 

5 ) Should air and water be "free" to industries? 

6) Is Harper being maintained according to good ecological 
standards? How could it Improve? 

7) How do the other developed countries maintain their en- 
vironmento? Do their attitudes differ from ours? 

8) Do we have to put up with obJecUonable noises in our en- 
vironment? Are they damaging our hearing? 

9) What atanjdes do local people have about riding the bus? 
WUl shidents take advantage of the bus service to Harper? 

10) What, If anything, do we have to be opUmlsUc about, en- 
vironmentally speaking? 


851 E. Algonquin Rd. 

In Algonquin Mtaa 
JusI W»%t of Motorola 

397-7020 PfcMt OrJers W$lnmt 

















COFFEE .20 30 


.30 - 50 

W/SANO. 30; 

2 COKE, SWfTE, TAB 25 - .35 


Doily 10:00 A.M. 10:00 P.M. 
Sondoys 1 1 :00 A.M. - 500 P.M. 

We also have a complete 
line of Greek Pastries 

25< Off 
Any Sandwich 

Bouboulinos 851 E. Algonquin Rd. 

This COUPON GOOD thro 
February 5th, 1978 

Soccer Club 
donates money 
to library 

The Palatine Oltic Soccer Club 
made a $75 donation lo the ChU 
dren's Services Departmoit al the 
December meeting of the Palatine 
Library Board of Trustee*. It Is 
slated for the purchase of fiction 
and non-fiction soccer books. 

"The funds inourtreasurybave 
always been used to benefit the 
chUdren in our program, and we 
wanted to be sure that plenty of 
books on their favorite subject 
would be avaUable," said Andy 
Kist. Presklenl of the Cdtic Soc- 
cer Club. "As a matter of fact 
we are conriderlng also donating 
soccer training films. We hope, 
too, that other org anliationswUl 
see the mutual advantages of 
donations to the library," Klst 

Books purchased with the C eltic 
grant will be m arked with a spec- 
ial bookplate saying. "Gift of the 
Palatine Celtic Soccer Club " and 
will be on the sheKes downstairs 
in the ChUdren's Department in 
the near fuhirt 

hAPBinqep 23. t978 I l«.M<t>l I IM^»< 

Punk rock infiltrates into U.S. 

. ... . #..>.■» ahnat and oroOB while singing 

by Cferla Block 

0¥«r th« long airt«B»» v» 
cation I had a chance to read 
m»v otiw ravtowws columns 
jxti thrir vt««* oo muale in 
i»T7 Mom oI It was fairly 
typical, but with one major 
exception the acceptance ol 
"put* rock" as lefltlmate rou 

«*« ,„ 

SllU more surprising was the 

ol punk bands who's 

. made It into the year's 

top ten Ilsu So. now I will 

start oH the new year with my 

°*" « y^'»**^ O"*** spread 

To be«ki Witt we must give 
somewhat of a general dennllloB 
and brief tUstory of punk Punk, 
like re«gae. Is aproMatasalnBt 
sodeiy tfaroutfi BMirie »» 
msia goal Is political, not mu- 

The musical form It took 
started In the aid- saveatlcs In 
New York wtth buds like The 
laaoMo. PstU imtm —* Tke 
New York DoUs. 

The English then proAJced 
their own bands like TbeCUab. 
■d The Sex Ptslols. 

It Is Interesting to note that 
(with the exception of The 
New York DoUo) most Eng- 
lish punk buds do not recog- 
nize the US. buid* sa punk 


The name "punk ' Is usually 
uMd In relereiKe to the Eng- 
lish bsislo althoM* leteJy the 
label has been widely abused. 
Punk does not Include bands 
like KUs sad Black Sabbath 
as previously suggeated by 
this publication 

Just what is the Interest in 
punk suddenly' Musically, 
put* Is very similar to the 
nylm at Loo Reed and very 

early Who The problem is 
that by now it is neattie new 
or original And If that Is not 
enou0i. most punk performers 
know very little about the use 
of their Instrument 

1 believe It Is because of 
the similarity to the early mu- 
sic and the rebellion associated 
with punk that the reviewers 
are afraid that If they do put 
put* down they could be mlss- 
ii« something big. the way the 
early critics shunned the Beat- 
laa and rock d roll Instead 
they cheer them on just In case 
The Sex Pistols do catch on, 
in case short hair and leather 

(kws come back Into fashion 
and violence does become the 
favorite American pastime 
They're only fooling them- 

Suppose punk did catch on 
Can you really picture an Am- 
erican fifteen year -old sitting 
at home In suburbia in his 
$60,000 home with central air 
sympathizing with Johnny Rot- 
lea singing about social unrest? 

Would this same youth choose 
to see a band with short hair 
and cheap equipment singing 
about breaking skulls and being 
poor when they could see Klas. 
complete with make-up, fire 

aitow aik) props while singing 
about making love and ganlag 

high? . „ 

Would history repeat Itself 
so soon when there Is cur- 
retaly so much good music a- 

No. of courae not! Evan 
reggae started with a bigger 
following than punk has and 
look where it Is now. The 
only audience punk has Is the 
poverty level English youth and 
the older rockers misguided 
Into thinking that the early six- 
ties are making a comeback 
Punk is aU hype and no sub- 
stance And this Is not eoou^ 
to create a "wave" 

The undeialgned hereby grants to William Rainey 

u>m>r roUese. all richU to materlalc*^ 

Hariier couege. »■■ rig ( Title/ Identifkatton) 

Literary writers needed 

Harper Colleio Program Board 
Is proud to prasan 

With Special guasu 


TION •"" 

During the show autographed 

albums will be given away by a 
tlckeuiub drawing, 


9io«tlme January 27. 1978 
g 00 pm 

Place College CaMer Lounge 

Ticket Prices $3 00 with valid 

ID S4 00 to the public 

Tickets are on sale In the Sltt- 

dei* Activities Office 

Tickets shouW be purchased in 


wWiin the Colleges Instructional philosophic. "««'"«'>"- 
al poHctas. and procedures. The understijned further 
releases and holds harmless WUIlam Rainey Harper Col- 
lege Ito Board Members. Staff. Faculty, and Students as 
to any matter which may -rise relative to such us«i. The 
CoUece may. but need not. copyright this material. The 
College shaU. upon the written request of the ""«'<"^°^ 
contributor thereof to that effect, relinquish Hs rights. V 
•ay. directly lo the undersigned contributor. 

I certih that this U my own work and also to the b««t 
of my knowledge, the work does not talringe on any 
aladng copyright, legal, or privacy rights of others. 

8igaatare_ _ ^.————— 

Add.rc«s _ ' — 

["reduction for tht Point ofView. 
Harper's annual magazine, is un- 
der* ay and .tudenU oie en- 
couraged to participate. 

The stall needs poetry, short 
stories, short plays, essays, and 
any other kind of writing. Each 

submission must be accompanied 
by a signed releaae form, whichls 
printed bdow. 

interested itudenls who have 
questions may contact Betty Hull 


"Wepbone No. 




Join the 
Rm. A367 


Mornings - Days 

JMcbonaicrs Evenings 

LI ' Weekends 


$2.65 salary 
Frequent wage review 
Uniforms unfurnished 
•V2 Price me als while worki ng 



775 Algonquin Rood 

Schoumburg, Illinois 


help wanted 

torn otirii 


baforr MOotil »ithi» 
Mufti »(arl ^ ^" "' 
a min. ift2 • 
Dniv I'l 1' ■ 

Salary Ik fxir.. h" 


.1 w<irk 


^ tn tie 

ttrranBwd. l'-.'il H^4 74Mfr 

.tnmw, iifli-rnoori. 

fio- »,.rK I Jli ^r.u^.\ III ..r 

corrvf m for Inh-rMew, «<>U f- 

■- -,,..,,„., nyiTj,:iv. neurUil- 

f Room 91 1. 

..itdt Hank 


The Harbinger can help you sell thai aid tar. 
or find the babysitter youve been looking for. 


Today in Room A 367 

! i,m( ^ hflp » antrd. ilfuis 
I I (i., ( ■' .n. thru Krl. 

^;(,- ■: hour- Mwlff 

... I M> n«*ei.s«rv 

I .ill ll..ri-.r. •C't'i 


.lu'ftlu; hilp.:' \t-r, Fri.. 
10 (iO:l:llll K 

Min •!( t«<i. "' 

N, ■■ , . I ilUr iir .Mil 'Til .!."■ 


|>%nr> •r'tT«{»e''*oii'* VC» -i«"W« Ml «•* 

rm o>m^ •'«• ^< cm> i»*'«^.^ r^ etc w 
t<«wn«( fc ImmR* T'efMBROnjiA MTw^l SfMm 
«■! 3pW taa MVKJMnrt Uy w — ng IhMi Mllo 

mmaaoumimi .Dcn cm 

Good people 

roe VICTOMA stahon msiaumnt 

Thece are .mmediale openings tor many tuil ana oan- 
timeoosnonsThaseinduoeoooks. andoifwr toodand 
twwer age serves oersonnei 

Veiof la Station otters ooftwa(it«« wages and (tieral 
tnneMs mduAng gragt metkM. denial and lite insur- 
ance oaiO vatalons. d«cour« meals slock oorcfiase 
plan Dieasani wortong oondrtioris and Itie OMWtumly 
lor recognuion and advancement 

For more irtormation oontad 

Schaumburg— 675 Mall Drive 884-1575 

V.rtoria StaT«:-)n .s an Equal Ot>ponunily Empioyef 



January 23. 1976 

Matmen place first for second year 

A buay l»lidiy«ch0(lul«m« 
H>rp*r's •rr«sUln« tram in 
•Ighl dual maets and tvotoum- 
■mams. ona which provldad tba 
hlgbllciit of thesamaaiarbraak 
Tte Hawka capturad Uw Morton 
tarkalloaal (irct placse for the 
aacMd eooaacttn* yaar 

Of the oiiM Harpar wr«stlers 
«bo participated In the Morton 
tavludonal. only one man (all- 
ad 10 ftnlch In the lop tow he 
was forced to aeula for a third 

Takli« third (or the Hawk 
came was Curl Schlmmelman. 
177 lb« . and second place lau- 
rals went to Scou Malouf, 118 
lbs Tom Smith, 134 Iba , Dan 
KemiBdy. 142 lbs. and Rich 
Johnson. 167 lbs 

First place winners were Dan 
Weber. 126 lbs . John Preis 
slag. ISO lbs . Mike Rief. 15« 
lbs. «i«l Lonnle Rlett. 190 
IbB Sophomore PreUsIng la 
a two time champ 

Harper s 102 team points to 

Gymnastics team 
faces line-up troubles 

second place Lake County's 55 
was Indlcitlve ot the teams 
dominating performance, which 
was highlighted by many pins 
coach Norm I^velace ex- 
pressed praise tor his team, 
though he did point out that some 
of the tougher competitors In 
the stale were missing from the 

Such was not the case at the 
Triton tourramei«. where Har 
per faced some of the toutfiest 
Jr College competition in the 
nation Harper was. however, 
able to place 5th overall to lead 
all Ulinols schools 

Placing third in the touma- 
me« were Weber and Prels 
sing Rle( placed second at 
150 lbs 

The girls gymnastics team 
has been steadily improving 
with each meet and. barring a 
diminishing lineup, the taain 
could have quite a good aaa- 
aoK. •eosrdii^ to Coach Wendy 

Good sports 

apartOioaaay. a nmly 
ed apecialMcllonarTheNawYork 
Itea* devolad to spectator and 
paittdpam •porta, beganpubllab- 
li«Jaa. a. 

In addldoo to apankd. hiav- 
Oy aiMtwM ipot-nnncovcrage. 
apetttMoadqr eonlalna a variety 
of M» eoiumna and ieaiuiet. It 
li part of a fout-McUon oewa- 
papcr, as ta the casewlth the three 
other special weekday licllaai 
launched during the past 19 
BKHMha - WEEKEND on Frt- 
daya. The Living SacttOB on 
Wadiaadays and The Hone See- 
tlonaa Tkna4iva. 

A malar eov«r ilory li thecen- 
krplm of apoittMonday-t Page 
1. and action photographs faigb- 
l%bt Inlde articles. ^ortaMon- 
day reporti the hard news mmk- 
ead action with all the color and 
Mall nndcn atpect from The 
TlnMa. But In crisply - wrWen 
artklea. It aho rovers the foaciital- 
It^ Intrkadei of the spor* scene 
. background, motivations, 
(tral^lo - . with the same au- 
thority The Times brings lo ita 
coverage of other news. 

SpottaMonday has how4o. 
when- to, and mhat4o raports on 
° partldpam sports, aueh as Mnnis. 
goU. bowttng. Jogging, cydlng. 
Pkis IntenrlMra. It has brand new 
eokunns. A Madatlcs page for the 
really avid (ana. Television U»l 
Ings of comlnR events. Reader 
quattoiH and answers. And the 
beat sports photo* The Times can 

Baseball team 
forming now 

All students interested in 
participating on the baseball 
team are Invited to attend an 

Important meeting Jan 30 at 
3 p m In Bldg U For further 
deulls coouct Coach Eliaslk 
in t»S7b. «tt 466 

Our biggest problem thus 
tar has been In getting a full 
lineup (or the meets," said 
Coach Kei»lnger. moat o( the 
girls work and getting them aU 
logctiMr tor a m«« la diOlcull 

In am first maet Harpar to<* 
third place, but accomplished 
It with only three girls, com- 
pared to a (uU squad of six 

Janet Foster won the All 
around title. In the meet, which 
taWrwl Harper. Oakton and 
Bltfa JuUe Siruwing also 
finished first on floor exer- 

In the team's second meet 
they placed second next to 
Trtlon. and were, according 
to Coach Kenslnger. wiped 
out" Odc« a»ln the team was 


Harpar* only first place 
•as by Cherel KeUy on floor 
exercise They had one other 
fourth, also on floor exercise 

The team (inally took first 
thanks to a full squad The score 
was 70.9 to KIshwaukaes 55 1 
aiHl Wauboosaes 53 6 

in All-arwuid compeUon the 
team's entries finished In the 
top three, with Jeame Lagorlo 
lakliW first and Cherel Kelly 
aad Janal FoMar both taking 

Lovelace commented on th< 
toumamenl. "We did real well, 
even the bids who didn't place 
won valuable team points With 
the likes of Grand Rapids. Mus- 
kegan. Triton and Whitewater 
our performance was good" 

The holiday season also saw 
the Hawks engage in alot of 
dual meet action, which moved 
the teams overall record to8-3. 
•1th a record of 7 I against Jr 

Harper's sole Jr College 
loss came at the hands of Jo- 
llet in an important conference 
meet Harper beated Wau- 
bonsee. Rock Valley. Truman. 
and KIshawauakee 

Coach Lovelace said his team 
was doing well, but that the 

loss to Jollet had hurt the teams 
chances in the conference That 
defeat had disappointed Love- 
lace. "A couple of our boyshad 
chances to win. but lost due to 
their not pushing (or a lull 
match. " confided I^velace 

Hawk mentor Lonnie Rieti 

expressed the teams feelings 

when he said 'We could have 

won. but key losses really hurt 


Coach Lovelace's team will 
take to the mats agilnst Mc- 
Henry and Wright in the last 
home meet of the season on 
January 27. at 6 p.m Home 
meets are held at Eishenhower 
Jr High In Hoffman Estates. 
at the corners of Jones and 
Hasell Roads. 

Hockey team 'puts act together' 

by GaorgaC. CwU 

The 1978 Harper Hawks have 
taken off on their young hockey 
season, having played only (our 
games tus far. the Hawks have 
netted one win. one loss, and 
two lies in the early going 

Their record, however, does 
not show how well the Hawks 
have played nor the competition 
that they have skated against 
Most of the teams the Hawks 
have taken on have already 
played as many as 10 games. 

thus the Hawks being at a dis- 
advantage when It comes to 
total ice time 

With a lack of ice time the 
Hawks make It up In quality 
players The roster consists 
of maw returning lettermen 
from last years' State Cham 
plons and many good (resh 

One of the most outsunding 
(reshmen (rom Rolling 

Meadows Is Steve Voss Voss 
has already netted seven goals. 

In vauUiw Harper grabbed 
ona first and two second with 
good efforts by Lagorlo aad 
Kelly This victory was fol- 
lowed up by a first place on 
the uneven bars by Lagorlo, a 
secoMl place by Foster and 
and third by Kelly 

Harper also dominated the 
balance beam competition, tak- 
ing first and second with La- 
gorlo and Kelly Foater Joined 
her teammates in the third 
place slot 

bi the final event the Hawks 
also won with Kelly leading the 
way and Lagorlo coming in sec- 

Coach Kenslnger lakl that she 
Isn't too dtanvpolatad In the 
way the tauM tmm doliig. due 
to the indlvtdttai nnliire of the 
competition "The girl's can 
win an event and we can still 
lose the meet" 

One example ot the squads 
potemlal was the judges com 
pliments on how the squad per 
formed, which includes Jean 
Lagorlo. Cherel Kelly. Jar«t 
Foster, JuUe Struwing, Carol 
Jacobson and Sandy Williams 

The team will be having a 
home meet this Thursday at 4 
p m at Blrchwood Park in 
Palatine Spectators are wcl- 
coroe to come and watch 

In need of a helping hand 

with many assists coming (rom 
letterman Wilbur Conway Con- 
way has six assists to his credit 

Other hot hands on the team 
are Buddy Wright, Mike Ret 
zer and Bob Muff, all who have 
contributed to the Hawks of- 
(enslve power 

On the other side o( the stick 
playing defense are Jerry Dad- 
ilak. Chris Olsen and Hal Step- 
hens, who, when paired up on the 
lines, really make the boards 

Tending goal this year the 
Hawks have two very good 
freshmen, Bill Donato and Lex 
Tiahnyblk They have already 
shown that they can do the Job 
in the nets 

After getting off on a slow 
start against Richard J Daley 
College, the Hawks have taken 
oil on a more physical game 
against Triton and Loyola and 
really put Ihnlr act together 
against Western Illinois 

The Hawks next game is a- 
galnst Moraine VaUey. 8 00 
p m on Sunday. Jan. 22 

Get involved BrIiW some 
friends and come on out and 
watch the Mighty Hawks. 

Ski Club 

2nd trip 

Interested students are in- 
vited to anend the first Ski Oub 
meeting tomorrow at 12 30 in 
D237 to discuss their second 
weekeixl trip to Rib Mountain 

The trip isplanned (or Febru- 
ary 12-12 It is sponsored by 
M.C.S.A. and includes two days 
o( skiing at Rib Mountain. 2 
nites of superb lodging at Holt- 
day Inn. the use of Indoor pool 
and sauna, Saturday family din- 
ner, Saturday night party (live 
dance baixl, pizza eating con- 
test. Gong Show, (ree beer) and 

All this excitement (or $54! 
There is limited space available 
(or this trip and all money is 
due tomorrow Money may be 
payed at the meeting or In the 
Student AcUvities Office 


, ., ^ ., ;„„„^B«elleRood».Polotme,lllinoii 60067, 315^97-3000 ^^ _ 

Williom Roin«y 

Roinay Horp.r Collefle, Algonquin and Roselle Rood.. Polotm. 

Vol. 12. No. 17 , — — ■ - ~ ^C% 

Board raises students tuiUon $2 

MJ\ft^' ^^ ■ ^^■/•'V*^ per semester a boost of $18 ihej 

Tukton »t Harper will In- 
crvMe from »15 to 117 per se- 
meater hour, beslnnlnf (his 

The Harper Boert of Trustees 
approved the $2 an hour In- 
crease Jan 12 by . 6 vote 
to help the college climb out ol 
a ftnanclal rut that admlnls- 
irators predict could result In 

a $5 3 million to $7 million 

deficit in the education fund by 

The Board is also conslderlna 

rt faU 1978 U« reler«»him to 

help solve its financial pro- 
blems If passed. It would be 
the coUe«es first tax Increase 
since the school *as formed in 
1965 But Trustees fear the 
tax payers may defeat the issue^ 
■One of the reasons some of 
us felt the tuition has to be in- 
creased at this time Is that while 
the board is considering a re 
feretKlum, the ijuadrennlal re 
ussasament and Intense In 
crease In taxes make chances 
of peutw a referendum that 
much more difficult. ' Trustee 

Joan Klussmaixi said 

The student govemmem sup 
ported the tuition hike, which is 
expected to generate an ad 
dltional $252,990 in revenue 
each semester But stude* 
trustee John Demmerl said. 

We've got to find some other 
means (of solving financial pro 
bleras) than socking the stu- 
dents " 

The average studem at Har- 
per carries about nine credit 
hours, so the Incease will raise 
his tuHlon from $135 to $153 

the state. 

Tuition has not Increased 
since 1976 despite IntermltteK 
proposals to do so 

Those proposals date back to 

(continued on page 8) 

per semester - a boost of $18 
Harpers tuition, which was 
$8 00-an-hour when the college 
opened 10 years ago. hadcUmb- 
ed to $15 per hour by May 1976 
That made it one of the highest 
community college tuitions In 

Positive reodions 
to RTA bus route 

RTA bus route 

W0B«toM Stewf Ctmmt 

by Sec Coaroy 

For $ .50 a itudenl can be driven 
to or from Harper between 8 a.m. 
and 8 p.m. 

Doc* thi« sound good to you.' 
Then maybe the new RTA Har- 
per bu» route !• what you've been 
waiting (or. 

RTA'» route 693 started on J an. 
16. the flr»l day of the Spring 
teatati'-' il Harper. After several 
weeks ol bid* and contract pro- 
poaal*. RTA offfclals construHed 
a bus^oute thai was beneficial 
to students in most of the sur- 
rounding areas. 

•' 1 can catch the bus ore and a 
half blocks from my house," said 
Harper freshman Mike Coy. "and 
I take the bus to and from school 

Since the bus does leave every 
hour on the hour it can 111 into 
anyone's schedule. The longest 
a rider would have to wait would 
be one hour. 

The healed bus seaU 24 people 
and is comfortable and conven- 
kent after a day of clas."ies 

The drivers are usuaMy in front 
of BuUding A, by the cafeteria, 
ten lo fifteen minutes before the 
bus Is scheduled lo leave. 

"1 iry lo be here at least ten 
mlnu»» before the bus leaves," 
■aid one driver, "bul a lot de- 
pends on the traffic andthewealh- 

may not use If on the same bus 

Someone could take the RTA 
from Harper to the train station, 
board the train in Arlington 
Heights, then gel off Ihe train In 
Chicago and take another bus 
home, using the same bus paas. 
There is a special rate for Senior 
Citizens, handicapped persons, 
hlghschool students, and chUdren 
7-11 yr«. old. It is $.25, and a 
universal pass would cost d>em 
$ .05. ChUdren under 7 years may 
ride free when accompanied by a 
faie-paylng adult. 

"There really are no bus 
rtops'." said one of Ihe drivers. 
" If someone want* to take the bus 
he Just has lo flag me down. I'll 
see him if he Just waves." 

The bus route ta east on Euclid 
from Harper, south on Plum 
Grove road, east on Algonquin, 
north on Fernandei, east on Cen- 
tral and north on Arlington 
Heights road to the Arlington 
Heights train station, which U the 
last and only real slop. The bus 
then repeats the above route. 

"The bus drivers are pretty nice. 
The bus never leave* early and 
ttie drivers will wait a few min- 
ute* If ttiey see you coming," said 
one student 

"I plan on continuing to use 
Ihe bus. unless Its springtime and 
I feel like hilchlng," said Coy. 

Residents invited to seek pres. 

Hvpcr C4ia««caaUDUBlty resi- 
dent are hivMMl to wiIhbK name* 
o( ftmfuAn tandUaMi for Ite 
I of eoilme president 

The rsMrtly siKted Pre**- 
(fanllal Search Advisory Commu- 
te* k* mMm •» individual who 
has dODonikaMd scholariy luin- 
p.t*ace.admlnl*irattve tastanMp 
eaperience and su>v 
leas in a caUag 
equlv«l«t wWi 

Al*o, the emrfldate »>»« l»» 
aM an a.epllonal ta.Ulty in hu- 
man rAilltina. a broad un-'w 
staadteg of uadcmk. affairs, 
spertttae la long range plan- 
t and Impl— ■s Malfw* . and a 

commilmeni to academic «id- 
knct and the phUoeophy ol the 
lompnlMMtve conumintty lol- 
IMI. Tl» ■■» pmsideni will be 
W^iad 10 bav* awarkingknow- 
ladge of ftiiMilal managwnefi. 
fmmmffl rdattow and coir 

Board of Trtislws iii*i«to«» Jo»n 
Kluaamann, chakmaa. and Na- 
lalleWd>cr'. facultymambenMar- 
Un Rvan *i»l KenaWh Jauch; 
•tudcoM Sandra GreenlWd and 
PaulJohnaoo. adni«ili»rMor» Pal 
Bourke and Jolm \Miam, Vm- 
ploye* Coundtt meiiAers Andy 
Suk cad Bote Burton; ar ^ rtpre- 
•amtallee* <«•«> <*■ tommunlty 

James Harrlng. corporate vice 
praldent for planning at Motor- 
ola, lot; Anthom BartoUnl. em- 
ployee relaaon* manager for 
Cbimplcx. Inc.; and Joseph Zo«»- 
ler. superlnlBideal of Bairtoftom 
I nltSihoolDWrictaaO. 

The ComroWa* plans to ■«*»< 
a candldale by September 1978. 
To recehre consideration, candi- 
date* must submit resumes and 
letters of appUcaUoo by Manh 
15. Correspondence and ma- 
terial* should be tent to tommlt- 
lec Chairman Joan Khisanann. 
Fmldemial Search Advi*or> 
Commltlee. ttllBam Rainjy H«- 
per CoU^e. Po.1 OfBie Box 10, 
ML Pro*p»<, nUnol* 60066. 


The trial period for the bus is J-. J 

one year. It's up to the students Cf ||Ct flW flfMfl 
who take advantage of the .er riUal WWIMIBWI* 

vice whether or not il wUl con- 

"I think the Idea of taking the 
bus i* catching on," said anottier 
driver, Tve had 42 students ride 
between 8 a.m and noon loday." 
Most of the students agreed that 
if the fare is lowered by ten or 
20 cents the bus would become a 
more popular means ol transpor- 
taUoa However, most people 
Ihlnk $.50 1» a reasonable price. 
"In the long run it's cheaper 
than driving my car," said Coy. 

"I've figured it out" 
There is a universal pass that 

i. especially good news lo com- 
muters. The pass cost* $.10 and 

enable* the rider to swUch buses 

at no additional co*t It is a form 

of transfer pa»*. bul '' rider 

Julie Massana Frost a 1977 
Kraduale of Harper, ha* been 
awarded a $300.00 Junior Col- 
lege Tramfei SchoUir scholar- 

•!»*• ^ , 

Frost, a junior majoring in 

French al Weatern Illinois Uni- 
versity, received the award for her 
high academic standing al Har- 
per. A Harper language major 
with a 4.0 grade point average, 
she wa» a member of Phi Theta 
Kappa, an academic honor »oc- 


Fro»t 1* ll« daughter of Mi. 
and Mr*. Kenneth Maaaara of 

~> t 

n >PKin('.PP 

•-n-s'v ^O 1978 


Harper land 
of opportunity 

While many students continually compUln that Harper 
College Is lust a mirrored reHection of a high school, It 
Is capable of standing impressively on its own 

Harper offers many services and opportunlUes to stu- 
dents some of which are not always utilized 

Health Servlcae. located on the lop floor of A Building, 
offers many free services to sUKtowa There Is a physician 
available at certain hour» to examine student* free of 

For studeou who wish to take a break from the fast 
pace cT their academic schedules, Health Services offers 
a separate room furnished with cots and blankets for 
students to rest 

Studnts may also have their weight, blood pressure and 
len^wrature checked without a dent Inflicted upon their 
wallets , . 

A group Harper has paid special attention to la the re- 
turning women students The Women's Center, located 
in P Building, is specifically designed toaccomiixxlate 
women who are returning to school after a long absence 
They may meet, on a social level, other women who face 
their same pressures 

In addition deaf students may meet other students with 
a slmiliar (mndicap on the first floor of A Building A 
lounge is avmUable for thoee studenU to socialize with 
one another, although It ta quite small and inadequate 
for the number of deaf students atteodiiig Harpw 

Also a Uwyer Is avmUabto at cwtain tlBM la tbe Stu- 
dent Activities Office for studMta who w«»t mom fr»e 
advice on legal matters latarMtad atuteKa may make 
an appointment In dta StudMC Acdvltlee OOlee on the top 
floor of A Building. 

TIM FlMtnclal Aid Office on tto top floor of A BuUdhii 
has an abundance of information concerning scholarships 
aKl grants Employees are available to anewer questions 
anl supply the needed forms. 

Student Activities offers an «aoni»u« amount of lecturea, 
concerts and movies available to students at no cost or a 
smaU fee A calendar of events Is available In the Student 
Ac tlviUea Office ^ _ 

While It U always easier to notice the bad points of an 
institution. Harper trffers the students easily acceslble 
opportunities Students should be aware and take ad- 
vantage of these servlcae to truly appreciate the quality 
of our coUefi. 

Health Service help$ $tudenU 

Aid programs need change 

While atudeni aid programt an 
imponant. "as currenUy design- 
ed" they are not "un cAectlve 
counter lo risli« student costs" 
snd if not modUled. "may be- 
come counterproductive," acconi- 
iufl to Allan W. Oslar. etecutlve 
director of the American Associa- 
tion of Stale Colleges and Unl- 

Amoi^ tbe reasons for needed 
changes, Qstar noted that the 
Bask Educational Opportunity 
Grant program "Induces slates 
to raise tuition" in order to "cap- 
ture" more federal funds; and 

Good hMllh Is tanpurtani to 
(uDCtloD effectively ... In school 
... on tbe job ... at home. U 
you areotperieialngsometypeof 
pfayskal problem, or If you'd just 
like Information on how to stay 
bcakhy . . . stop by Roan A362, 
Harpo^ own baalihscnrkeaOke 

Ua McKay aad Rossnaiy Mur 
ray. both i i ^H f lil imrMi, an 
ready to h«lp you evety day from 
8:16 a-m. to 4:30 ParMlme 
nurses are available cverv' eve- 
ning lo assia you. Tile Health 
Service Is also open Saturdays 
from VM) a-m. lo 1:00 p^m. to 
ssrvc Hudtnk taking daMwa In 
the Wttkend CoUaga 

You wlU receive Brst-hand pro- 
fiasliiini srwwcrs lo your quea- 
ttona and problema the Haallh 
Swvke provlda complrtelllM aM 
tt'ealment (or accidents or illnan, 
and will dispense mcdkallons 
such as cold capMiie^ aafMa, 
throst Itrnips, csngb oMdlca- 
Hon. acctBadDoplam(ttBdcnaa» 
Tylcnol > and other oon-prcacrtp- 
Uon drugs. A dulor is available 
on campus 5 days a weeit for two 
hours ewy morning and Wednes- 
day evaolng froaa 6:00 p.m. lo 
8:00 p.m. Yott may nake aa ap- 
poinlmss* to asi hkn or )uat walk 
In during those Omea He >.an 
diagnose and trial your prolilcm, 
wriM prcacrlpOons for medkai- 
tlons, laboratory teila. X-rays or 
f^er you lo anothar physklan 
when oecassary. 

creates a false set of expectations. 

He also noted that, "present 
student aid practices are turning 
educational access into a system 
uf bureaucratic maladies and of 
potential abuses similar to those 
that characterize our present wel- 
fare program." Oslar cited the 
growing default rate on loans 
and the increasing number of en- 
forcemenl ofBoers needed by the 
IJOice ot Education as evidence 
of the welfare menuiiity that Is 
beginning to invade higher edu- 
cation policy. 

As steps in a policy to achieve 
equal access, Ostar recommended 

elimination of incentives in federal 
aid programs for states to raise 
tuibons; and a maintenance of 
effort clause for federal aid pro- 
grams which would prohibit stales 
from reducii^ their effort on be- 
half of educatioa 

He also recommended the crea- 
tion of a new "Tuition Cap Pro- 
gram whose funds would be used 
to keep tuitions from increasing." 
Ostar said the funds could be dis- 
tributed to public and private in- 
stitutions on a per student basis 
using an inflationary cost for- 
mula, most logically the Higher 
Education IVice ind«. 

Women's Center caters 
to returning women 

Going to collefe can be a 
challei«ing experience for any 
studen For women returning 
to school after a lapse of several 
years the chaliengeofteo seems 

The Harper College Women's 
Center in BuUdlng P, Room 127 
provides an oasis where wo- 
men can relax, share their 
opinions and cotiems about re- 
turning u> school and ulk with 

peer counsetors The Center 
is open Monday through Fri- 
day from 9:00 am to 3:00 
p m 

• "The Center offers a variety 
of services in addition to peer 
counseling." said Donna 
Wesenberg. coordinator of the 
Women s Center "We en- 

courage women to use our re- 
ferral file and our library with 
materials geared to women's 

interests." continued Wesen- 

During the spring semester, 
the Center will hold informal 
sack lunch discussions on Mon- 
days and Wednesdays from 
11:00 a.m. to 1 00 pm. Dis- 
cussion of relevam issues and 
common concerns will high- 
light the lunch hour gathering 

For information regarding 
the Women's Center caU 397- 
3000, extension 272 or 328 

Board makes 3 appointments 

These swvkes are offered wUh- 
uui charge and arc pajd lor u. 
part by your Student Activity fem 
and liealth Service budget. If you 
need heakh counseling and have 
quesdons of a personal nature, 
you can be sure thai your ques- 
tions and all health service visits 
will be handled in STRICT CON 
FIDENCE. In tt* Health Servioe, 
you get (ads— aoi Qctioa 

Free testing for v srious diseases 
is available. If yourthroatlssore, 
be sure to stop In and net athroat 
culture. You may haw Strep and 
if so, you lan also obtain a pre- 
aolplion (or an antiblotii at Ott 
Hcaltk Service Skin testing for 
Tubcrculoak is also available as 
well as screening for Mononu- 
aeools. If you think you might be 
pngoanl. the Health Servkewil' 
be glad to do a free and confl- 
dentlai pregnamy test for you. 
You I an also receive cuntldentiai 
dlagnosto and treatment for Vcn- 
ocal Dlieaseby the Heakh Sen'ia 
staff si no charge. 

Insurance brochures and appll- 
caUons (or aiddem and hoapital 
covceageare also available inthe 
HaalA Servke 

Fsd (tae to stop in al the Health 
SBVk-e oBke any lime. That's in 
Building A. the third Boor, next 
to the Counseling Center. Room 
A3«i Their door is open for you 
from 8: 1 5 am. to 1 0*0 p.m. d ally 
and Saturday momtogs (ram 
9:00 am. lo 1 f^m- 

The Harper Board of Trustees 
made three adminislrative ap- 
pointments al Its meeting last week. 

Dr. David Williams, former 
daan of instructional serviLes,was 
appointed acting vli e presklent ot 
aiademiL affairs. Prior to joining 
Harper in 1973. Dr. Williams 
was the assistant superintendent 
of Community High Sihool Dis- 
trict 155 o( Crystal Lake, where 
he anl his (amily sUll reside. 

Rotiert Chaiary was named act- 

Blood shortage 
effects Northwest 

As a result of the influenta out- 
break aiKl the long spell of lold 
weather, a severe blood shortage 
ha* oiL-urred in our Northwest 
Suburban area. Qecthre surgery 
In many of the local hospitals has 
had lo be caxxelled. 

The North Suburban Blood 
Center which supplies these hos- 
pitals will conduct a blood drive 
on Wednesday. February 8, 15(78 
from 9:00 am lo 3:00 p.m. in 
Buikting A, Room 242. 

Donor Raquircmenis: 

• Good health 

• Be between the ages of 1 7-65, 

• Weigh at least 110 pounds 

• Wak dgfat (8) weeks between 

AppobUmcoli are not oecot- 
saxy, however, if you prefer to 
make one please call Ext. 340 or 
stop by the Heaidi Service office 
in Building A. Room 362. Volun- 
teers are also needed to assist 
with regiolratiofl. 

U^ vloe president of administra- 
tive servioes. Chantry joined the 
college in lt»73 as director of 
Lomputer servkes, a position he 
i-onttaiues to hold. He and his fam- 
ily live in Arlington Heights. 

Former superintendent of oper- 
ations Henry Kurowski of 

Strcamwood has been appointed 
acting director of the physical 
plant A retired Navy flight en- 
gineer, Kurowsld was superin- 
tendent of buildings and grounds 
al Sacred Heart of Mary High 
School before joining Harper in 


Kdior-ln Chief Jody Saunders 

Edilorial tjlilor: Lisa Ma«ad 
Assistant Edittilol Editor: Joan Peterson 
FeslutT sailor: t»ebbie Twchke 
Photo Kdilor: Davi! Newhardt 
Business Manager: Holly Hawkins 
Dbtribuaonr John E^eissUig 

.Staff: l-mfsy Brooks. ChrU Brogdon, klike Baker, 
Kerry Clalarlello. Sue Conroy, Paul Dainius, Doreen 
Drews, Carol GraB, Cherric Harm. Mike N^man. 
Usa Maaad, Dave Newhardt, John Frelssing, Joan 
Pwersun, WLUiam Sureck, Bruce Weaver. Mike 

Advisor: Anne Rodgeis 

The HARBINCBK ts tbe student publlcationfor the Harper 

CoUeRe campui community, published weekly except 
during holUisyi and final exams. All opinions expressed 
are thoM of the writer and not necessarily those of tlie 
college. Us administration, faculty or otudenl body. 
The primary purpose of the HARBINGER is to Inform, 
involve snd entertain tlie snidenl body of Harper College. 
The main focus of its content shall be Harper rcUled. 

All articles submined for publkalloD roust be typed and 
double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p m. Mondays, and 
an subject lo editing. Advertising copy deadUoe is 3 p.m. 
Taaiday prior to Monday's publication. For advertising 
rales, caU or write HARBINGER. WUliam Ralney Harper 
College. Algonquin and Roselie Roads. PmlaUne, Qi. 
60087 Hione 8»7-SO00, Ext. 461 

January 30, 1978 


ELP loses stoge presence 

bjr Chri* 

A.pMdM-»* - B-"""- ^' 

* '•*"•» ,^ , 

for Ihot of you ••''" ">"'" "" 

mate II out to t** Kmenon. Lake 

& Haitna tot onr nr»»on or *a 

.■ih«, vou can be reH ai^ir*" 

ibM you didnl mi« loo nHKh- 

Th»t 1» not lo say il wM • >>«<1 

oottxi. Th. problem ••»»•"• 

»w^ mwiiocR onart loaded «rtth 

tffcctt lo try an<1 balaiweoolwhal 

BIJ ha« lo»« In «t»lie prewn e. 

To begin with, one n«ner«lly 
doM not go lo an ELP on«K« 
m9^.tam to !*«« a ten minute 
imiMHnn ol "PefcT liunn" by 
Henry Maivtnl Thtawaaa'cute- 
Idea for an opener, but after the 
first »We inlnu>« H be ame rather 


WKco E1.P nnaUv tl«««l of the 
„«»loi»u. pie e they brol«lot.i 
Coplanri'. • Hoertown" a. Iftoaa- 
••ire the audten, e thai lh.v had. in 
(act ome to the riuhi con ert 

h waa to "Hoedown • that the 
nr»« few ttacai of unevenneaa ap^ 
pcared that were to pre^'all 
through the teal of the tv eiurin. 
The moat dlaappolntlng tnoment» 
ol the nli^l were the cut veratona 
ol "Tarkue" leaeluHlng "ManU- 
of«," "Battlefield" and haU of 
"Maaa'l anH "Karn KvU 'J' 
Wtin lmpr«aak>ivPan2only> 

One highltghl of the conewtwaa 
the perform an. c of Musaorgtky'* 
-Plclurii AlAn tlihibmoi^'which 
got a moaUv coBftiMd rea tion 
from tboi* fan* apparently not 
familiar wllhthetr.;arli«:r reconled 


tHher momints i< inlereatwere 
Die wmewhal thortened "Take A 
Pebble" and Carl Palm«» 
■Tank." ompWe with drum iolo. 
It ihould b. iwted that of the 
three. U appear* >» ** Palm*f 
who has lo« the leaat and (ireg 
I,ake» ba»» plaving that ha» »uf 
fend the moM over the re ent year. 
More than once Sjneraon had» 
plav the basi liiw on kejboards 
ir, rui th. gap. A. far a« Emer- 
Mini plaving » concerne.1, he a 
not a» prolkknt u he once waa. 
but be can etUl outplav anyone 
elae in hit field. 

Hill monembarraaaing moment 
was havii* to tbow the audiem* 
that he can gusUe wlt» wllhone 

Traffic Jam . . . 

hand while playing with the othtr 
Gi\trn a few month* practl e I m 
sure he ould be good a. new. 

The mo»t rewarding part of the 
evening was the unejtpe. ledly 
small amount of material from 
the "Work! • i«rie». NaWraUy 
Ihev did play ■»•*»« La VV and 
loplunds "Fanfare for The 
I ommon Man." but other than 
that there was only ' Rralei, 
■Tiger In A Spotllghi, Lake* 
duUKJki "Watching Over You." 
Scon .loplin » "Maple Lemf Kag 
and a ver\ •mooth vcriion ol 
Irvmg King-i -Show \i* Ihe 
IrvinK King* "Show Me The 
Way To 'io Home" for a final 

11 was not a particularly bad 
oncert. nor w«. it particularlv 
good, lis )u»< •*"»' *"*> '■■'-''■ 
the audien c lenris to expect more. 
And with two livt LPs available, 
you . an Mve the trip. 

and now... „™.r^m.Tw^o 


.. ...[«.,.., ^w^ Una) lutlere 

Program Hoard wUJ 

Ladta and OnUenen The Koll 
ing Stonea" Wednowlay al 12 
noon In room A24 1. 

Flnl reteaaed in a »er»e« ol 
ticket-only pre««ntatiom, "I.adiw 
and tJentlemen Thf KoUing 
8,on«»" hB»em*rgeda»thi-brlghl- 

est swiftest and least luttered of 
tht munv rock-and-roll concert 
films thai have come down the 
pike in »e\iTal years. The film 
aptures thi magic that is the 
KolUng Stone* and has n ade tht. 
world's most successful and en- 
during ro k phenomena 

"•Elvira Madigan" 

"Hvlrti MadJgan. " the story of 
a legend orv Swedish character iii 
the I'lth certury who has a sad 
low ailalr with an army U«u 
tenant. wUl be shown oa Ftidar 
alSpm- in El 06 

The movte stars PlaDegermark 
and Thoromv Hergrea Public ui 
mlssUm is ».75. Harper snidenl. 
and ilaff wUl be admllted'reewith 
presentalion of a v alid 1. U. or ac 
tivit) card. 

Program Board 

The College CoHer Program 
Board ia proud to announce an 
otlwr semealer sd outalandlng 
movlea for studenla to view at 
•peiial reduced rale*. 

Klrat it.was the rock opera 
"Tommy ,*hich was shown on 
Jan. 20. 

Gi«at movie* still coming this 

,prliw inchide "Dog Day Alter 

noon." starring Al laclno in a 

true ator. about a confused bank 

robber who ne«to the caah. What 

does he need the money for? See 

"Dog Day Afternoon" Thurs.. 

Feb. 16 at 2 p-m. in K10« and 

Kri Feb. U, at 8 p.m. in Eioa 

To help bring in the Spring, see 

a beautiful love fantasy starring 

Barbra Streisand and Kris Krii-_ 

tollerson in "A Star Is Bom" 

March 16 at 2 p.m In E10» and 

Marih 17 at 8 p.m. in E106 

And those of you who remem 
bei th»^ investigation of thi Wa- 
tergate ( over-up. ate either Pollti- 
. al Science majors or enjoy seeing 
Robert KedlortI and Dusiin HaK 
maa Vou may gaie at bot.i of 
them In "All the Praeldents .Men 
on AprU 2-7 at 2 p.m. in E108 
or AprU 28 al 8 p m. in EllMj. 

Admission to aU of these movies 
is only 75 cents with a vaBd 
Harper ID. t>nly one gueat la 
■Uawed on the ID. 

helper cDlege muse rrxxnne 

















































By Paid Dklnlus 

In 1977 were; 

The top ten domeaUc cars (by voltune) 

1) Chevrolet (full size) 

2) Cutlass 

3) Ford (fuU size) 

4) Moole Carlo 

5) Granada 

6) Oldsmoblle (fuU size) 

7) Bulck (full size) 

8) Thundertlrd 

9) Nova 

top ten are 

1) Chevi^let (full size) 

2) Cutlass 

3) Fairmont 

4) Bulck (tuU size) 

5) Monte Carlo 

6) Oldsmoblle (fuU size) 

7) Ford 

8) Thunderblrd 

9) Chevetle 

•"Fir^FV™,™ IS ^do.^ ^- ^ T^'^U^ 

rj r f"s-"»' s'^«"w,rd?sro« Zsticuy by 

ferent to drive to school "'*"' 1"^" '^^'^els Power 
tt has a four ''■«!L*'*''idP'SaTracT8 m!t puts out 
comes from a «"'*°=*'»I«?^^g^"'^' «, loo miles ^r hour 
over 600 horse power TT\« "'^'^J^is over 200 mph. 
in about eight *e'=°«l«/ *P^ "%'°PheruDholstery, bulU-ln 
Standard equipment ^''^*. ',"**ijtKg^d a stereo 
television. >>""}-?" "J^J^^'go^'^grc^^hetltl^ Us. now 

IS! ""^fit t^^4^r^p?SucJd each month The only 
There will be one car PI"""': , jioq qoo per copy 
drawback Is the price - »W''»'""fp'^^„ az" ?ou ml*.t 
If you dcrt ««°»J° "»" J°r,n ^T^ally unveiled at 
consider a Sebrlng ^urtjo ''M^^'ehta. S^Cormlck Place 

the Auto Show, Feb ^S"^'?."*" "^972 Corvette and Includes 
The car looks somewha like al972 Corvette ^^ 

'r ?XZ 't;::'ca ri^me"^th?'"a';i:r'?equlp.nentln- 
the middle of ">e car aoiue electric clock; mage 

eludes four speed, tinted «}»'^'^"l*ket seats and a tHp 
»-heels; removable sun ,'-~''f'"^°'^''^'^"e builder, Al 
recorder. The car only ,^f« »'*.^J'^ ^l first year hopes to f^" Vft^utcl^rf or s^estlons for 
If anyone has any questions atajitt cars, or uw 

Trafllc Jam. leave me a note in A6t,i 

FOR SALE; one H-70.U *hltewa" tl,^ New. $30 or 

IZ CaU529^6794aftersUprn ask orBm^ 

:Z."^^is P^^ara'Jrr «25"°'Su 894.m9 after 
^'oR^TaLe^' Cra7FM-8 track w/slldemouM. «». A^- 
one Interested leave a note In A367 

Faculty recire$ $ervice awards 


SLIP slidin away 







NATIVE NEW YORKER „,.^ „, ,,c 




Service awards lor five and 
ten years of employmentwerepre- 
.enled lo 170 Harper College em- 
ployees at a recent facult>- 
adminis.ralor lumheoa 

This is the firsl year since the 
oUeges opening In 1S67 that 
faculty service awards have been 

Board of Trustees chairman 
Shirley A Munson. who present- 
ed the awards, thanked the faeulty 

and administrators for their dedi- 
.ation and servke. "Throughout 
the years vour daUy endeavors 
have been an eaaential element in 
the phyakal and academic growth 
of Harper CoUege. On behalf o 
the present and fuhire Boards of 
Trustees. 1 thank you for your 
contributions In building a solid 
foundation upon which Harper 
can continue to grow," said Mrs. 

See 'A Thief tomorrow 

, f ,1, „ih,..n. and sm Its currcnlh' bemg played 
This is a sample ot the alhanu anu »m . 

u'M<-M Tht iKisilion of the iilbums in the !.urvi> uo^^ 
on WHIM, ine t.o»iuo uHCM oluv^ vour requests al 

renecl the am-unl nf airplay W HC M pla>» >i 

ex tension 237 . — — 

"A Thief in the Night" is an 

action packed fUm about Bible 

propheiv. It shows what canhap- 

pcn when Jesus Christ returns. 

This exciting story centers around 

Patty, an average girl .aught up 

in Uvlng for the present, with little 

.oncern about the future. What 

happens whenlhisthinkingfinally 

catihe* upwilh her provides anac- 

tion pa.ked,unforgettabledrama. 

The fast moving pace includes 

a young man tonfronted by a 

deadly Asian cobra, a you|^ 

eirfs darbig escape Iron- ,..U, and 

a take-over by ihe Imperlum" 
that regards all who are not pro- 
perly identified as enemies of Ihe 

This pLture portrays with 
devastating realit>- the BlbUcal 
prediction. "There »iU be no pi act 
to hide." One does not merely 
vie* this film, he experiences it 
Every thinking person wUl serl- 
oualy consider Its Impact ^^ 

This film, sponsored by Seek- 
ers will be shown al Harper to- 
morrow from 12:10-1.20 inroom 


January 30, 1978 

t w as WM pi M * FMUty 

Vasquez appointed literary editor 

ttlacIudMall UndB 

. __« ■onoBlly tWnk of 

„ OarhoaMWvlranMMlaaai The colors 
of the roonu. Uw smouni ol »|»(». Hit comlort tmaonmiai 
•s iwat »ir quaUiy (hujnWKy. *««. odors, me.), taim. 
order clutter. hinileMm". sn ohtMU. p»r»iwU n m^w . 
u »cu ea ilw MMTBl ■liiiiMiiwre la llw IMMW. u« aU ea- 
vtraomemal faeiort near «iileii va oauallT ha«a a grMt daal 
of caMrol tod «tUch •floet ua day by <ky 

Tha eavtrcomeit of ffllad and ama(U>Mlaiaor«iny«ertou8. 
butee »re leerrUim mora aad Mora^aboia tt— mA *i ^ J° 
have a»re control over tn&m, lferoi# i aaaarci IM «oaj» 

Bui do we have aw coatnt «*» the largw auftroMaM 
(tat M atare »tth «• r«« ol tha bumaii race? tf ao. ho» 
much and what kind? 

Eae^ Individual can be • force for laalaac and kaapUf a 
better wn^trotunem by nxUtlag a emmOmm pwaonal oo«- 
iuUm— le do ao Evarythbw one doaa on a paraooal. day 
to *y tarinaOaMnllM wdro eovtroaoMalal ;rieture Each 

ainli wnaMil SBod dead" haa a tarraachlDC Hppla ' 
effect on the whole IWartuaMaly. tha anvtroanaaial -bia 
daeda" do too 

a^tti diti^ aa uaing aoargy Judteloualy. and cutting doom 
m MMe. oaoeiaUy where d<Bta«ia« raaoureea. audi as 
■Mar oanval taa. all, coal. iBMals. toroMS and a|Mn 
laad are Involved are wtthta the power ol all al ua Wa can 
minimise (he amounl o» dUpoaaUe coBtalners and pn>*«» 
we una. aapMdaUy tho« wlltehf nMi-liiodi<r ad^_. Uto 
plaade. (which alao una* jilll, ■lliw l> .'"q^.^ffgy;?!'' 
or dMM which una acarao — Wta Mf al«»ln«» b^ cans, 
or which use wood producu such aa paperware By (uralng 
onilahu uahw lower watta»abolbe,ormor»enerfyefllcl«« 
floreacem IHtas lowertn* the thennaM« a Util e (and wear^^ 
li« sweaters lo keep warm) caulking, w anllw rw rtpptog. and 
iMradlothooM InauUUon, we can not ortytowwour electric 
•ad IBS btUa. but to a long way towarda cooaervlni power 
■nd fuel Reeyclli« papnrs and glaas are also helpful Re- 
cycUof a suck of usn^wpars oidy X IncMs high saves one 

WrttlM lanars to m w e n i— a ial oOlelals involved In en- 
acd«ln«a mmmi nl^ dM siiillMiaaM Jolnli« and contH- 
>«H^ to groopa proBolliV (he save thing and t«t<<>< othera 
to do theae dtlags. too, will have a SynergUtlc effect" on 
tha akuatioa thai la, the effect will be multiplied 

EnvlroiBMMaliaw, and thinking people from aU walks of life 
are reaOciaa more aad more that man la nol ■l»« •«« o«»W« 
of nawrTaa wo taea In tha pasi bnen let » balleee b« a 
pan of nature, apartoftheenvlriBBneol, UAuandng »n^«»||« 
Influenced by the world in which we Uve It laaparadoi Itat 
tta mora adMBllte aiudtan trioeft tha aeerots ol nature, and 
wlL M ukSMia layMdlli— ntthnaa diaecwertaa. tta 
mora avIdeMe (here la ihM aun la a part o(. and liMrda 
OMrinnt with, the entire natural envlronmei« 

An technology increaaaa. along with tha Oroaa NaUoonl 
P,^ct reaou^es, onoe lh0U#t ol aa Inaahauauble. are 
being uaad at an .lannli« raM. aad In >>weaaaa are be 
coming acarce. or are baeaahtg tnlMad Pwhapna l*w facta 
aSnliraa will make thia more clew First ol aU, th«-e Is 
no audi ddag aa a consunwr". only -uaara '. and no such 
thing aa a dtrowaway" aoclaty Everything bum go noma 

While 11 la true that the quaitlty ol mattar fat our world re- 
awkM constatt. acme of It. Ilka (oastl fuels and metals. Is 
boM traMtorwd from Its original, and uaable sute Into un 
laable waaie products, or poUlgaB* Patrolaum. tor In- 
ataice la drawn from the eailh, allg*ad BO«a where else. 
ani uawl lo make fuel tor our iraHVartaUon. for maUng tartl 
llaera ptaaitea. ma«elBaa a«i oiaar other useful prothicta 
By ao'maaM prMMiIy known. hoi»e«rar. can any of the warn 
producta (hue generated be turned back tnu) petroleum They 
all hsve to be dealt with as polluiama ol one form or another 
that must be kspt at tolerable levels Since petroleum takea 
mllllona ol years to form when our praMH augply la goaa. 
Its gone' The same Is true ol many ol our olhar natural 

"^EhT wlae uae, we can buy anoutfi time to devekip and In- 
atltute better pollution control technology.naweoarWBouTcea, 
airi more aware comprehenolve Earthmaaahlp ■ attUudea 
ttat will bring our Ufeatyle Into harmony with the world 
arouiH ua and preaerre aU that Is good and beautiful tor our 
children aial lor maigr huadreda of years to come' Lai ua 
not be short -alghtad' 

Organizational workshop 
kicks off spring series 

by Bncc Weaver 

"A good adecUon from tbettu- 
dcnta." is lh< Ulcrary aim ol 
Carolyn Vasquei. thencwMntof 
Viiw literary magazine editor, 

roint ol View la a Harper pub- 
lication that comes out dunn« the 
•aeond aemoUer. It pubU>hei ex- 
duslvc artwork, poem*, short 
■lorta, eaaayi. and olherwritini;* 
by Harper atudenla. 

Schlegel plays in 
2nd mini-concert 

The aeeond comert in Harper'* 
■prim temealer mini->:unwrt aer- 
tos wUI fcalurr pianist Joanne 
ScU^el. The concert wUl be lidd 
In Building P. Hoom 205 do Tu»- 
day, F«bniar\ 7 al 12:15 p.m. 
Admlaaloo la free. 

Ma. Schl^ei a doctoral caivli 
da* in muaic at Yale University, 
will perform work* by Baeh, 
HoiMgfler. Schumann. Webern 
and Chopin. 

A former Harper faculty m«»n- 
b«T. Schl^d has studied whh 
Spanish ptaalat Carmen Vila and 
with Paul Badura-Skoda. Shehas 
also participated in master daaaes 
ol duo- pianists Brunaky and Ba- 

Other sprlqj; concrls wlU fea- 
ture Donna Turner Smith, pianist, 
and the Northern Illinois Unlvw- 
sUy Asian Ensemble. 

Vasquea wa* chosen the new 
editor bv the Student ActlvitleB 
Office, on Dec. 6 before the Win 
lerta began. 

Her previous ciperience in- 
cludes having edited poems and 
artwork for the E. G. Magaitine, 
Hk Grove High School. Poetry is 
her favorite form of writing. "It's 
something I always loved to do,' 
•he staled. 

Though she ha* not been pub 
llahed In a major magailna, Va»- 
quez ha* joined writing contests 
and has receh/ed several awards 
for her poetry. 

Alter enrolling in acreatlvewrit- 
ing class in high school. V asquet's 
toacber encouraged her to write 
more material which led to her 
poatOon cm E. & MsgaKlne. 

Vasquee feel* dial more atten- 
tion can be given lo Point cri View 

concerning submUslonB. She ieds 
that not only the students should 
submit material; but English 
teachers at Harper •bould entour- 
age students who have written 
enceptionally well to try their hand 
at gettti« published. The teachers 
can also help the magastaie by 
letting the studenU betome aware 
of its eiistenie. 

Getting published, also applies 
lo art Btudents as well as writers. 
AU students who like to write or 
paint should take advantage of 
this wonderful opportunity. To see 
your work In prini is one of the 
greatest Joys for any arflsL Not 
only will your work be seen by 
students, tsaihers, and laymen 
alike but U will also produie a 
lasting record for posterity, and 
for the artlatt personal sadslac- 

Material Management 
receives donation 

The American Material Man- 
agemem Society has made a 
donatloa to the Material Man- 
agemem Scholarship Fund at 
Harper College The contri- 
bution is part of the Society's 
effort a to encourage material 
managemeK education 

A rapidly Increasing num- 
ber of companies are adapting 
the materials managemeia phi 
lOBophy. which has resulted In 

improved profits. ■ said Eugene 
Magad. Harper's Material Man- 
agement Program Coordtaator. 
Harper has one of the few com- 
plete undergraduate material 
managemeia programs in the 
United States ' The Program's 
success." said Magad "is evi- 
dent In Its rapidly increased en- 
rollment which has jumped from 
26 to 374 students In four 

Reynolds occupies new office 

,. i_i-. I Kail KnwllfiB KfVt rAPOUeth 

INe ColtoGel OcgaalBcd. an all 
day workshop on Uoae. hone and 
money manafsMcnt. wOl kkk off 
tttc spring sarit* ol Cspandlng 
HortioM workshop* sponsored 
by the Harper Women's Proffran 
on Tuesday. Jan. .11. l»7». 

The workshop wUI be bald from 
9:00 to 3;00 p m. In the 
Boardroom in Building A. Tui- 
Hoo to 110.00 and Includes lunch. 

Hena Trevor, Women's Pro- 
gram coordinator. Audrey In- 
body, aasoelatc counselor, and 
Ann Howell, lormcr editor of 
Mowy ManagimenI Magaxine. 
Houaehold rinano*. Chicago. wUl 
conduct ttir program. 

To register, call 397-3000, ex 
lemiMi 410. Child care for a ice 
la available by calling extension 

by Dorcen Drewa 

Siudsnl Actlvltica has a new 
persoo occupyhig Its office 
This person Is Wally Reynolds 
ani he Is the Student Develop 
meoi Associate for Studem Ac- 

Reynolds attended Harper 
In 74 and 75 After com 
pletlng two years he cottlnued 
school at Eastern Illinois Uni - 
verslty His major waa phy- 
sical education, but Reynolds 
ctanged to Recreational Ad- 
ministration He felt It Is 
a more open field with more 
opportunities " Also, there is 
a wide range for creativity In 
workli« with people In planning 
recreation where teaching is 
too coiftned ' ' 

The major changes Reynolds 
noted at Harper since 75 were 
the building expansion and in 
crease In student population 
especially the Continuing Edu 
cation Program With the in 
crease in enrollment there is a 
definite need for the students 
to become familiar with school 
One fifth ol the students are 
full time We need to get them 
involved in the lectures, con- 
certs, and other activities, let 
them know what is going on ' 
Reynolds Is employed full- 
time but his position is temp 
orary He espocislly wanted to 
vrork at Harper because of the 
people He eiijoys working with 
the students "who are willing 
to work ' ' Even with the amouia 
of time students are contrl 
buttng, there Is a lack of com 
mitt me nt 

Plataiing recreational anden- 
tertalnment activities for stu- 
dents is Reynolds major goal 
In his position He has a spe 
clttl interest in athletics, its 
publicity, and public relations 
Kt yiMlds liopes to work toward 
a Master s in communication or 

recreational administration 

During the summer, Reynolds 
coaches a liasebsll team for 
Junior high school students In 
Glenvlew The contact he re- 
ceives from the team makes 
his coaching job enjoyable Rey 
nolds Is interested in all out- 
door sports In addition to volley - 

ball, bowling, and racquetball 
The latest publicity the Stu- 
dent Activities office Is working 
on is for the hockey games 
Harper Is sure to see many 
more new activities during the 
semester from Wally Reynolds 
the newest addition to the Stu- 
dem Activities Office 

Deadline for 
photography exhibit 

February 10 

The deadline lor sending en 
tries for the exhibit Illinois 
Photographers '78' is Febru 
ary 10, 1978, at 5 00 pm 
This exhibit will be selected 
from work entered by artists 
using photography and who live 
in Illinois The showing of the 
selected work will run from 
March 12 to April 23 at the 
Illinois State Museum in Spring- 

The exhibit has no entry tee 
and Is open to anyone over 16 
years of a» A jury of four 
expens In photography and ari 
will select the exhibit and award 
over one thousand dollars In 
purchase awards This com- 

petition win produce a survey 
of the field ol art photography 
and will be selected with the 
emphasis on what Is artistic 
rather than just technically 
good All types of direct and 
Indirect photographic media are 
elelglble as lot* as the photo- 
graphic image bears the 
majority of the content and re- 
quires no special equipment be- 
yond the image to see It 

All interested photographer/ 
artists can write lor a copy 
of the entry form and rules to; 

Illinois Photographers '78 

Art Section 

Illinois State Museum 

Springfield, IL 62706 

Harbinger staff 
meetings Tliursdays 
at 2:00 p.m. 

January 30. 1978 
Fint in a series 


A diseose called Math Anxiety 

(Flral In ■ Ihm part wrlck 
of uDrlea dcalliiK with Ihr 
phefHimrnon of math ajsx- 
i<«> and what can br done 
aboul IL) 

by Dl<nb« Thoaa* 

Kathy S.. • briKht y<jung oi 
lege frahman, tulTend (rom a 
vcr>' palitfuJ and dtaticuini! 
hronl. alDl. liun. This afDi tion 
hai been Intned "mathophobta" 
by JcTTofcl Zacbariut al the 
Maaaa hoKtts Inidlule of Tc.h- 

Her lymptonw were daaalc She 
h ad taken two yean of high > hool 
algebra and one of geon>«try and 
dcaplte re. etvlng B'l in thecuurse. 
the dlaUked ant even (eart<< m ath 
Now. in her I'ollrge Aintbta 

oune. Kaihv's •ymplomt had 
be. ome ev-en more painful Shi; 
did her m ath homework only after 
the had (iniihe<t all her other 
•ludying and then spent long 
hour* wreallltw with the problems. 
M'hereas bcfon. «he had only 
walked rdu tantlv and unhap- 
pily to her math letture*. Kathy 
now aperlea ed itomachet which 
•larled as she approached th<f 

laaaroom and disappeared when 
the class was over. In addition Ici 
the a tual phvslcal pain, she also 
began to operieiveperiodiofdis- 
asso.lation during which the In- 
structor's voLe was heard only 

dimly and the whole room seemed 
somehow vcn- remox'ed from her. 

To makf matter* wen worse. 
Kaihy knew she had to lake three 
more serrjesters at math to (uUUl 
the requirements for a Blolog\' 
m ajor. 

in tfesperatioa Kathy turnedto 
IMT counselor. What was happen- 
tf«? What was the solution? Her 
.ounaeUor suggested that Kathy 
was sufleiing (irnm "math anx- 
iety", a no^uncommo^ afOi. tion 
of students, parti. ularly women 
student, and that perhaps the 
solution was a sort of "desensitl- 
latlon" therapy. 

Kathy was amaied. Tbent were 
fither students with Ihesame prob- 
lem. Lots of them! 

The counsellor wt-nt on to sas 
that there were only a handful of 
colleges in the counlrv with func- 
tional math anxietj' diniis for 
their students, notablv amonn 
them. Weslej'an I'nivtrsity in 
Conne tlcuL Wesleyan has open- 
ed a math amien' clinic for iJs 
shid^nts with tlu assistance of a 
grant from iht Fund for the Im 
provement of ('osl-St. ondon. 
I'xluciition ( [Jtp't of Health, Mu 

alion and Welfare) in Washing- 
ton, D.l. At the clinic an In- 
di\'idual's math anxiety is diag- 
nosed and she may opt for a 
variety of mt-thods through which 
her hrar of math can be alleviat- 

Harper's Bizarre Club 

The Fashion 0«sign sfudenfs ore cleaning 
out Htmir clotmts. A Rummage Sale will be 
held on Tuesday, Jan. 31. 1978 from 10 
AM H> 3 f>M in Room 241 A & B. BIdg. A. 
This is right oH the Student Lounge so come 
one, come all for some super savings. 
There will be used clothing including winter 
coats, dresses, sweaters, and tKcessories. 
some fabrics, and some knick-knacfis. 

So come early for your bargain! 


The Harbinger con help you sell that old car, 
or find the babysitter you've been looiir>g for. 


DflOP OFF your AD 
Today in Room A 367 

ed, and her insecurirv aboul her 
inability to do math can be de- 

Sheila Tobias. Asso. iate I'ro- 
vost of Weslt's an I'nivcrsirv and 
co-director of the Math Clinic 
there, has riognized thai (inly 
about ten percent of the Ph.D.'s 
in mathematics are earned by 
women and that math anxiety "is 
a significanl handicap for most 
women, since nearly e\ery im- 
portant issue of the day has a 
strong mathematical compon- 
ent" Math amtiety also leads to 
math avoidance which, formany 
women, results In their disquallfl- 

atlon from science , areers. 
I'obias also belk\'es that clinics 
su. h as the Wesleyan Clinic can 
do somelhing aboul the sym- 
ptoms, if not the ^ause, al math 

Cnfortunatelv'. for Kathy, she 
would have to keep herself afloat 
in mathematical waters as best 
she could. Kathy's college did not 
have a math clinic 



Legal service 
available to 
Harper students 

The Mudent Senate is providing 

free legul ad\lce from practicing 
atti>rneys to full and part-time 
studentH who pay an activity Uv. 
The service is loc.'iled in the Stu- 
dent Activities office. A336, Third 
Floor, BIdg. A. adjacent to the 
Game ft'om. 

An atliirncy will be available 
on Wednesday afternoons from 
I to 4 p.m. The service began 
last week and will continue 
through May 21. 

Students should make an ap- 
pointment, in advance, by call- 
ing 3»7'30UO, extension 242 or 
243, or at the Shident Activities 
tXHce. Students without app4:>int- 
ments can see the attorney on a 
walk-in basis, time permitting. 

The intent of the service is to 
help educate students to recognize 
ttielr legal problems and to lacili- 
lafc their resolution. Students must 
be aware that the attorney will 
not actually provide legal repre- 
sentation for them during the 
above hours. Instead, the attor- 
ney willanswerquestionsonwhat- 
ever legal problem the student 
has, advise the student as to their 
rights/legal Uabilides, and how 
their question/problem can best 
be resolved. If the student desires 
legal representation fur a particu- 
lar case, arrangements can be 
made through the attorney or the 
Northwest Suburban Bar Assoc- 
iation to obtain appropriate legal 

The attorne\ shall not be re- 
quited or permitted to provide 
services to any person where such 
would present a conflict of inter- 
cut lor the attorney, the college 
and the Snjdcnl Senate, nor In 
any matter against or antagonis- 
tic to the college, the Board of 
Trustees and members thereof, 
or any employee, student, or stalf 
member of the college. 

For hirther Informotlon. con- 
tact Jeanne Pankanln in the Stu 
lien; Activities (Mice. 

SURVIVAL AT HARPEK LESSONl: How to Stu4y for Eums 
The spring semester has Juat begun; but. eventually an 
exam or quiz will be staring you right In the face I doo't 
mean to alarm you; but, It does happen occasionally What 
should you do when It happens'' Panic? There Is really no 
need to panic If one follows these simple DO NOTS when 

1) DO NOT leave tor Mexico - running never solves a 
problem Besides, you can't drink the water (Arizona Is a 
much better choice ) 

2) 00 NOT drink large doses of ammonia the morning 
of the exam. Suicide Is not a solution (unless It happens to 
be a comprehensive World History exam) 

3) DO NOT shoot the teacher giving the exam This Is 
only a temporary solution Sooner or later a substitute 
will give the test 

4) DO NOT shoot the substitute teacher. You may have 
gotten away with one murder; but. two Is really pushing It. 

5) DO NOT study while under the Influence of alcohol It 
may make studying more enjoyable; but. retaining the ma- 
terial becomes a problem (especially after the fourth pitcher) 

6) DO NOT stutft' while having sexual relations (but. If your 
partner is that boring it may be for the better). 

7) If the above suggestions don't work, there is only one 
other solution - CHEAT. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS : The Student Board made a motion Friday 
to have the janitors palm Ivy on Harper's walls to give the 
campus a "real college' look (Now, that's tradition) 
I'd like to thank the folks at the dorms on the northslde of 
the campus for the kind words and the tray of brownies last 
week PU Bett Krappa will sponsor a surfing contest at 

Lake Harper on Feb 4 The Harper Organizatloo for the 

Advancement of Dead People (HOADP) will present the H.I. P. 
AJlatara in a special concert at the college lounge The 
Allstars feature Jlmi Headrix on lead guitar and Janis Joplln 
on vocals A good time will be guaranteed for all 
The Ftrat Ammal Dr. Lahtl Memorial Scholarship will be 
offered to the student body next week The winner moat 
quit Harper aixl continue his education al a Colorado college. 

UPCOMING CONCERTS: The Park West will feature Randy 
Newman on April 7 . Frank Sinatra and John Denver will 
do a tour together next month . B.B.Klng brings the blues 
back to Chicago on Feb. 24 and 25 . Eric Clapton will 
play the Stadium for one night (tentatively on Feb 23) 
Barry Manilow will play several shows In the city In April 
Gefwsla Is in town on April 6 Gordon LIghtfool 

Is penciled in for two shows at the Auditorium on March 2 and 
3 The MIU Run will present Chaka Khan and Ratus 

(March 23-26); Grease (Feb 28 March 12); BUI Coaby 
(March 14-19); and Tony Orlando (May 9 14) PUpside/ 
Celehratloo brings rock to McGaw Hall at Northwestern 
University with Bob Welch and Dave Maaoo on Feb. 26 
Nell Yoimg. Bruce Springsteen, and Santana are suppose 
to do shows there in March The show will be General 
Admission )0h Boy') 1 strongly feel these shows should be 
presented at a finer hall. but. I suppose the quantity of the 
people means more than the quality of the show, nowadays 
I had hoped thaiFC learned their lesson with the Cheap Trtck 
UFO show Second City Is now doing a "Best of" 

series and a new review . Steve Goodman will return to 
Harrv Hope s on Feb 24 26 

IN THE NEWS: Journey will introduce tbelrnew lead singer. 
Steve Perry, when "Infinity " Is released this week This 
LP was entitled "Wheel In the Sky " back In August when the 
band appeared here. 

Angel's high-energy "White Hot" and Horsellp's hard ag- 
gressive rocker, "Aliens" are on top of Billboard's Break- 
outs Linda Roosudt. the Eagles and Fleetwood Mac 
dominate the nominations for the 20th Annual Grammy Awards. 
"Hotel California ". "AJA". and "Rumours'" are all up for 
"best LP" The First Amual Rock 'n' Roll Sporu 
Classic will be taped March 10-12 at the University of 
California Tbe Harper Program Board will sponsor a 
TURN*A*BOUT dance for Valentine's Day (Girl asks Guy) 
The music will be supplied by FREEWHEELIN' and it should 
be atot of fun The new movie, "Rock ON" begins filming 
In April It will star David Bowie, the Stones, lOCC. and 
Thin Lizzy . . . The Dean Martin show will roast Frank 
Sinatra for two hours on Feb 7 (uixll hes a golden brown) 
DIS (33 LIVES "Saturday Night Fever" has zoomed to 
number one on Billboard and In most box office sales Local 
discos have been swamped during nightly dance contests and 
men everywhere are quitting their iobs to become "disco 
kings " (well maybe one or two) Tryouu for Oprylaad 
U.S.A. will be held on Feb 1 in room A at the lUlnl Union. 
University of Illinois. Champaign, between noon and 5 p m 
(Nashville here I come) Looole Doonegan's new LP 
will feature back-ups Rlngo Starr, Leo Sayer. Elton John, 
Nicky Hopkins, and John Boekam. I don't know who Don- 
negan Is. but. he sure has an Impressive list of back-up 



January 30, 1978 

From the Office 
of the President 

by Puil R. Johnaon PrMldeni - Student Senate 

Genetic Research topic of talk 

As the clock ticks on. Harper Is faced with many problems 
that must be solved promptly and eindemly 

First Is the matter of Harper's financial problem In order 
to change this situation a referendum must be passed lo 
raise the tax rate on educational funds Harpers Board of 
Trustees must commit themselves to a referendum within 
the neit sixty days in order for Harper to remain solvent 
I feel It is important that Harper's students vote in favor of a 
tax referendum, for if it is not passed. In essence it would 
cut the heart out of Harper's educational system 

The next issue faclnf Harper College Is the Master Plan- 
ning process The Board of Trustees have hired McManls and 
Assoc for this project The projected amount of time to 
compete this is about one year Master Planning will en- 
tail evBulatli« the educational system, management areas, 
revising the mission and goals of Harper College in ac- 
cordance with the philosophy of the community college 

If there are any students Interested In serving on the Mas 
ter Planting Committee please contact me In the Student 
SeiBle Office or at ext 244 

There are many more problems facing Harper this year, but 
I'm sure that we will solve them promptly and efficiently 
as a team working toward a common goal 

I am always Interested in having your views about anything 
at Harper, and If you would like to talk, or even get In- 
vDived. stop by the Senate Office, located In the recreation 
cetter on the top floor of " A ' Building 

(The views expressed In this column are not necessarily 
those of the Sttidatt Senate or the Harbinger ) 


Tuesday. Jan .11 Harper's Bizarre. Rummage Sale. 
A241. 9 30 am ■ 4 pm 

Wednesday. Feb 1 Film LADIES AND GENTLE- 

Thursday, Feb 2 Student Senate Mtg . 12 30 p m . A243 
Friday Feb 1 Film ELVIRA MADIGAN 8pm , 

"Genrtic Rewarch - A Faua- 
tlan BargalnT' was the title of the 
forum on recombinant DNA at 
Harper ( ollege on January 12 
i'restnied as a part of the facult>' 
development program, the event 
brought together four tpeakers 
who are aperlB in different areait 
ofgeneti, research. 

Dr. Bernarri Talbot, special a»- 
<iittant for Intramural Aflaiis, 
H.tVV fubUc Health Servlte is 
advisor to the Ihrt.tor of the Na- 
tional Institutes uf Health on 
ri'iombinant I)\'A issues. Hispre- 
senlation dealt witii guidelines to 
bt applied to resear, h activities, 
including biological containment 
requirements designed to prevent 
escapt of nperimentalurganisms 
from the laborat-<rv. 


expands to 
2 years 

Last September the horticulture 
program at Harper was ex panded 
to a two-year degree program. 
The program prepares students 
f<»r employment with nursery and 
garden ceiters. lawn andtreecare 
companies, landscapers, green- 
house and plant propagating 
operations, landscape mainle- 
nance (Inns and hnriicultural 
equipment dealers. 

Dr. .lames Shapiro is engaged 
in recombinant DNA teaearth as 
a member of the llepartment of 
Microbiology at the University 
of Chicago. He outlined for the 
more than 130 attending the 
forum the methods applied to the 
resear h and some of the major 
findings to date 

Dr. lionaid Wiegand, Director 
of Antibioti. and Natural I^o- 
ducts Research (or Abbott 
Laboratories, addreaacd the pos- 
sible devdopmoit of pharmaceu- 
ti al manufacturing methods 
through recombinant DNA te- 
sear. K 

Dr. Kalph Burhoe, Editor of 
/.V'gon: .loumal of Religion and 
Scieiv e, discussed the Incorpora- 
tion of s.iencc's realistii view of 
naturv into society's philosophy 
and value system. He pointed out 
that a purtJy legalistii approach 
to regulation is not adcquak; and 





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that the ar. hitects of regulation 
must bring moral aeitae to the 
task as weU. 

In the dlsiussion following the 
pretentations, concerns voiced by 
m onbers of the audience included 
the degree of regulation imposed 
on the research and the possible 
dangers of genetic experimenta- 

GenetL research ii a subject 
discussed in philosophy, religion 
and political science Llasses as 
well as in the biological sciences. 
This forum, arranged by a facul- 
t\' committee, was designed to 
provide current information from 
the various viewpoints applying 
to these dass discussions. As 
might be expevted, the FausUan 
bargain question was not lon- 
dusively resolved at the session, 
md wUI undoubtedly continue to 
]e a subject of lively debate in 
Harper College ilassrooma. 


During Your 

Spare Time 

The Harbinger has openings for ambifious sales- 
people in our Advertising Department. 

. Earn 15% commission 

on all ads sold 
. Choose your own hours 
. No experience necessary 


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A 367 

help wanted 

WAN rU> Kdlatale enthusias- 
tic household cleaning, men 
ur women, Full or I'art time. 
<...od i'sy. Own transportji- 
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Babysiner needed to can? for 
children at Harper Tues. and 
TlHiit from 4:30-5 l.STrsns- 

porlallon available after work 
S2.00 per day. Call 398 3685. 

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SI KSKS AIDHS Needed toi- 
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work. Flexible hours. t(>$3. HO 
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for sale 

7 1 Toyota Station Wagon, 
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1,2 u»«i tv'ia: 381-7547 eve- 
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iTBH uam 10 «MTa 

M Sand lor wsicMon Ov ■• 

■MnaoiMonst ofTT c.i>s 


a*i,TO MO i'li'^' 


t on, TOE REP WA.VTED to 
alsSribute "Student Rat" sub- 
scription cards at this campus. 
Good income, no sellinginvoiv- 
ed. For Information & appli- 
cation write to: Mr, 1>. lleMuth, 
3223 Krn»t St,. Franklin Park, 
III 60I3I 

1 K.VI I'DK A1!V (iFK It K 
WOUK Jilorninn, .iliernoon. 
f\eniiiK. *f weekeiKl job im>>)- 
tions. Blair I'emporarh's need^ 
( lerits. 'iypists, Stcno*. itU «rf 
fio.- wiirk. Cull ,359-6110 i.i 
ionw in f<kr inttTVU'w, KOti iv 
\.»rthwest Hsthwuv. nearWil 
1..U t reek TtieHler. Room 911. 
sui>urban National Hmnk 

Wanted. Hide to Tucson, Arir- 
ona over Easier vacation 
(Marcli24-AprU3l, Will share 
expenses has place to stay at 
the I'niversily of Arttona. Call 
Mike .Nelm an Program Board 
est. 242 

Kane Ctjunty Residents. Ifyuu 
are not registered to vote you 
may register at Harper College, 

St* or call M. Kartos, lleputy 
Registrar. Room F 337.x32S 

January 30. 1970 


January ;9U, i»ro t t 

Ozone serious danger to lung health 

t. -m . r.ill ^an^ Qvmrfrmiin rmcluded. 

BauuM of tb« danaar to luof 
lM«Hh 'rom paralstam hl(h 
lavals of oiooe throu^KWl tlw 
■MM at nUnols, » spotosnun 
lor OitcMo Lung AkMCtaUon 
mnad Itat llM OMM auatar<ti 
In tlw ttM* sliDiiid DM b« r«- 
laxad. but ihi( sirtMg anorti 
alwutd tw mada to rvdueaoxoat 

This piM *•■ madt al Uw 
nml saaaloo of thaDllmltSan- 
at* OxoM Haxarda Study Com 
mltta* tn Oiicaco two woaka 
av>. by Das Swartxman. di- 
factor of la«al aarvlcas tor 
Chieaco Lung Aaaoclatlon 

In hia taatimony Swam- 
man upUlnad tAat Um fadaral 
ataodard for ozone of 00 ppm 
(parts par million) on a ona- 
hour avaraai »as sat to pro- 

tect the pubUc baattb wUh an 
adequate marftn of safety Yet. 
the oeeupattonal health ex- 
poaure level for ozone which 
la considered safe for heelthy 
mates Is set al 10 ppro 

Thus, throughout Illinois « 
allow thoae with 
ehronle brancMtls aatf 
to brealtie air not e< 
Ot for healthy aduti 
Swartzman said 

To eo»)haslxe the se»eHty of 
ozone pollution In Illinois 
Swartxman poiiaed out that the 
federal standard of 08 ppm 
on a one hour average Is re- 
peatedly violated at almost 
every EPA air monliortng sta- 
tion throutfiout the state 

Durli« 1»TC Wood River, ni 
had 208 violations and Waukegan 

had 181 Chicago's Kenwood 
staUon had 151. Calumet City. 
120 Peoria. 41. Normal. 43. 
East St I^uis 66. DeKalb. 
81. and Sprl>«field. 35 Even 
at Marlon in rural WlUlamscn 
County 9 ozone violations were 
While stressing that basic 

S.I.U. offers 
Giest Doy 

Southern Illlnoii CrUvenlty 

Saturday-February 11. 1978 — 
Tranafei Gueal Day 

steps such as a full -range 
irantponatlon system to reduce 
pollution, adoption of vapor re- 
covery at petroleum haixlling 
and storage faclllttesaadstate- 
wlde automobile emission test- 
ing aral maintenance programs 
should be carefully considered 
for lowering ozone pollution 
He urged that the Ozone Haz 
ard Study Commission 
advocate a comprehensive pro- 
gram for attacking Ibis pro- 
blem, using all reasonable con- 
trol measures and urging action 
at the regional level " 

"In many ways we have 
made great progress since the 
passage of the Illinois Environ- 
meital Protection Act in 1970. 
but we are not home y«(." 

(Male /Female] 

ffil»fM*td in playing Soetmr Ihn 
Spring (or wh»n wmathmr pmrmH*} 

Sieve Schorie/255-3965 

o^r 5:00 P.M. Monday thru Friday. 

Opening 1 

Student Center BaUrooma A Au- 
ditorium (»«0 a.m. ) 


To provide an opportunity to vUit 
the campus and obtain apeclfic 
litformation about Iht Univer«it> 
for Irunafer itudenu who are an- 
ticipating transferring. 

Special ActhrWe* 
Campus tour 

Infurmatlon on Admlaiiona. 
Tra««fer of Credits. Houainglon- 
off campua). Financial A»»ii- 
fance, etc Meeting with academfc 
unit repreaenladvea and toura of 
dqisitmenlal facUlUai on-the-apol 
•dmlaalon will be granted (o 
dlgtble itudenta 

For farther Infonaalion 

Call for more informatlor M»U 

fi««lK>-H42 .Li:)! 


Join U8 today for a Hearty 

Breakfast served by Harper's 

expert food service staff 



Present this Coupon and receive a 
FREE Hot Beverape with the 
purchase of a Hot Breakfast 

Offar Good until 9 30 am through Jon. 30 

(p«»lr> "Of inrljtifd) ^w™^^! 



Swartxman concluded. "ScUl 
our citizens with emphysema 
must avoid many of our fins 
summer days. Still sufferers 
ot chronic broncbltls and as 
ttana must carefully dioose 
when to take a walk In the sun 

Anyone Interested tn learning 
more about the health effects 
of ozone and what can be done 
about it should contact Chlca#) 
Lung Association. 1440 W. 
Washington. Chicago. DI , 60607 
or caU 243-2000 




Thk li the yeor the jounty Mo- 
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world, tBkei d< In Hw U.S. 
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Oh, yeo, in oneyoudon'llinow, 
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There are mmediale openingb lof many Mt anO part- 
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Victoria Station otiers competitive wages ana liberal 
Deneiils inctudmg group medical, dental and lile insur- 
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pan pleasant wonting conditions anO »» opportunity 
tor nscognition and advanoemervi 

For more mlormalion contact 

Schaumburg— 675 Mall Drive 884-1575 

Victoria Station is an Equal Opponumty Emotoyer 


January 30, 1970 

Hockey team tackles hectic schedule 

br GMigr C Cwtk 

■•When lh« going ««»• lough, 
tbclough get Koing." 
The going htu bwn tough for 

Harper's hockey team. Having 
played four game* In fivt dayi, 
the team hai managed to only 
come up »»h two win* and two 
ioMM. rhtii re.ord now ilandit 

at 3 wink 3 IoM». 2 lies. 

It oil started with a 5-4 loss 
to DuPagt Playing on DuPage's 
smaller rink under poor lighting 
the Hawks ould not hold onto 

Wrestler's return with 1-2 record 

by Jota PnlMiag 

Sacurday. Jan. 21 saw Har- 
par'i wrestUna taam raturn 
Irom ■ quadranglar lOMt at 
Triton with a 12 record for 
tba dsy. losing lo Tritoa ani 
MuA««tn. while baattng Fk>- 
reii a Valley 

Harper surted out on (ha 
rtf!« trac* by beating Hore- 

aenl Valley. 33-21. In a match 
up that (eetured many forfeits 
In two plvhal matchea Harper 
came up the winner 

Harper 9 Joe Rlzza plnnedan 
oppooem. who earlier In the 
•eaaoD had beat him 28-10 

Mike Rlef, at a weight of 
158 Ibe . beet ■ very good 

A^tnst Triton. Rlxia once 

Girls B'ball fights 
against small numbers 

by Peggy Breofea 

Despite dw lack of numbers, 
the girl s betritatball team has 
been able to keep up with tlw 
competition, as shown ihrou# 
their 5-4 overall standing 

Coack Pam Nlcketta's squad 
ccMlstB of only seven players 
but. according to the coach, 
they all have drive and talent 

The team line up consists 
of Tli» Nerl. guard. Jody 
Lyon, guard. Carol Emerlck. 
guard. Jeaw Seliaiubl. forward. 
Leslie Sam, forward, and the 
two returaliw players. Kathy 
Uhrich, forward and Rose Rey- 
nolds, ceoler 

Due to the limited line-up. 
any Injury could be crucial 
Coach NIckeaa suted thst this 
will be especisUy Important 
to remain viable In stale com- 

Last Monday tlw team lost 

to St Francis, a 4 year acnool. 
by a score o< 66-47. ths vic- 
tims of a loadedUne-upof fresh 

The first half of the game 
saw the team down by nine 
points, but turnovers In the 
second half found them up ■- 
gainst a 20 point lead The 
team came within grasps, only 
four points down, but weH down- 
hill once a»ln it was a catch 
up game with Harper never tak- 
ing the lead. 

"Our 2-3 defense worked 
wall , ■ ■ remarked Coach Nicket 
ta. "but their press shocked 
us aia) was hard to break." 

Coach Nlcketta's final re 
marks on the girls were. 'It 
is difficult 10 keep the squad 
14) lor the ^me, considering 
the smailness of the team So 
far we are doing good, we play 
like a full squad and the girls 
never let up!" 

again got the team off on a 
good footing He plimed Ms 
foe. glvti« the team s early 
GO lead 

But, going down In defeat for 
the Hawk cause were Scott Ma- 
louf, 126 lbs . Tom Smith. 134 
lbs . Dan Kennedy. 142 lbs , 
Rich Johnson. 167 lbs . Carl 
ScMmelman. 177 lbs and Lon- 
nle RelU. 190 lbs 

Rlef won by default, while 
Prelsslng added points for the 
Harper team by winning his 

Muskcgan provided the tough- 
est competition of the day. with 
only Rlxzs escaping unscathed 
by a loss 

MakMif and Rlef lost by the 
decision, while the rest of the 
team lost by pbis, except for 
Preisstng who was sidelined 
with an injury. 

Coach Lovelace said that he 
was disappointed with Is team. 
especlaUy a^tnst Triton 
Lovelace thou^i Harper could 
have won the meet. "It really 
hurt us having Daimy Weber 
out of the lineup and a couple 
of guys just didn't perform 
when the pressure was on " 

The teams biggest problem 
right now, according to Love- 
lace. Is suying off the back, 
'We are giving up too many 
points due to the teams Ina- 
bility to stay off the back" 

But, always the optomist. 
Lovelace said his team was 
looking towards the meet a- 
galnst McHenry on January 27, 
followed up by the last dual 
meet of the season against 
Black Hawk and Sauk VaUey 
on February 2 

their small lead. Coa h HuOer 
stated, "We should beat UuPage 
next tlm«' we play them on our 

Following their loss to DuPage, 
the Hawks took off against the 
Northwwtem varsity, beating 
them 7-1. Valuable player of the 
game was !ichaumburg's grad- 
uate Kurt Kliner. whopi-kedup 
the Hawks second hat trick of 
the seasoa 

The next night the Hawks took 
on Moraine VaUey and skated 
away with a «)-3victorv. Valuable 
player of the game was second 
year Lake Park iceman Jay Pa 
lermo. who netted Harper's third 
hal trUk of the seasoa 

After a short one day rest, the 
Hawks skatffi against the Saint 
Xavler varstti'. in a losing effort. 
The only consolation the team 
had was that once they start the 
second haH of the season they 
have a chan. e to beat these teams 
in the .oming weeka 

Freshman John (lustafcon 
pointed out. "Wf liavc qualUy 

players who are well skilled and 
have a desire to win, but we lack 
fhe team enthusiasm whi. h is need- 
ed to play ho.key." 

"•"he asset lo any team Is the 
home crowd, who can instill team 
enthusiasm. This week the Hawks 
Stan on a seven gamehome stand 
with the n«t home game this 
Wednesday against Loyola at 
10:15 p.m. All home games are 
played at the Arlington Ice Spec- 
trum on 1 onsumers ave. In Ar- 
lington Hts. 

Admission is free with Harper 

I.D. Bring your friends and neigh- 
bors to come watch the Mighty 



Dule Team "Hnie 

Feb. 1 lx)yola 10:15 p.m. 

F*. 3 Illinois Stale 8:00p.m. 

Feb. 4 Richard J. Dale\- 8 p.m. 

Feb. II Wmtem Ulinois 8p.m. 

Feb. 12 Iowa State 6:15 a.m. 

Feb. 14 Salnl Xavier 8:00p.m. 

Feb. 24 Triton 8:00 p.m. 

Feb. 25 DuPage 8:00 p.m. 

Ohio ruling raises questions 

by JohD PraUalBg 

The recent ruling by ■ 
Ohio Judge, suUng girls 
eculd participate In boys 
contact sports, has cauMd 
much controversy Although 
It is only applicable in Ohio 
it has sparked much ulk 
concerning girls competliig 
In boys contact sports 

After questioning coach- 
es, athletes and other stu- 
dents, moat questioned the 
practical ■ppllcationa of the 

Said one coach the Judge 
obviously doesn t understand 
the Implications of this ml 
ing For him to expect girls 
to compete with men in all 
sports is asking too much "' 

When questioned about 
parUclpaiing in aggraaslve 
competion with girls, many 
of the boy athletes woren i 
sure whether theycouldphy- 
sically hit a girl Hockay 
Coach Huffer brought oi« an 

Interesting point He said 
11 a particular girl had, a 
unique desire, combined with 
talent, would play with no 
(juestlons asked. 

lliia was one of the points 
that all the coaches brought 
out. any qualified girl would 
be welcome 

But, as Coach Bechtold 
potnied out. The physical 
realities are that girls are 
anltomlcally different To 
expect them to compete with 
men on a physical level is 
expecting the impossible' 

One female student felt 
that, although the ruling was 
nothing short of being ridi- 
culous, something positive 
had to be done. She en- 
couraged a seperate. bia 
equal, sports program in an 
effort to develop the female 

Another aspect of the rul- 
ing is that all girls sports 
would be open to boys. This 
point has caused, perhaps. 

the most controveraey 

Football coach John Ell- 
asak doubted there was a 
girls team In the country 
that would be happy if 12 
guys were to try out for the 

A Harper student In his 
sophomore year felt that the 
"mixing of programs would 
harm both, with the net re- 
sult being the athletes suf- 
fering from the bnmt of the 
theorhetlcal beliefs of one 
judge " 

But, perhaps it was put 
best by Coach PamNlcketta, 
when she said that it would 
be a crime for girls sports 
to lose all the ground they had 
made towards developing a 
sports program that helped 
the girl "To think that we 
could lose aU we fought for 
scares me," sakl Coach 

Martha Lynn Bolt, bead 
of the women's sports pro- 
gram said she was not in 

favor of the ruling, due lo 
differences in strength, struc- 
ture and the physical make- 
up of men and women. She 
pointed out that society has 
not brought up girls and 
boys to compete on a phys- 
icaJ level, which is required 
in a tough game of football. 
Freshmen Joe McChesny 
said the ruling neither re- 
flected society nor did It 

reflect what society should 
be. ■ 'It was more one man"s 
opinion It just so happens 
that the man is a judge and 
can make his opinion felt." 

One student thought that 
people were over reacting 
to the judges decision and 
that nothing much would 
come of it in the way of 

Ms Bolt felt that time will 
test the ruling. 

Tuition increase 

(continued from page 1) 

March, when tJte board tenta- 
tively approved a Sl-per-hour 
luitioo increase for last sum- 

In April, however that In- 
crease was labledtoallow three 
newly elected hoard members 
time to tamlllarii.e themselves 
with the schoo'.s financial situ- 

The board tried again in May. 
but the Increase was defeated 
hy a 4-3 vote That defeat 
came under fire from former 
college president Robert E 
I.iihil. who warned the board 
was courting financial disaster 
by not seizing the opportunity 
to increase the revenue. 
(1"he above article appeared In . 
the Daily Herald on Jan. p3 It | 
was reprinted with permission 
from Paddock Publications) 


William Rainey Harper College, Algonqutn and RoselleRoodt, Palotir>e, lllrnois 60067, 312-397-3000 



No. IB 

Thursday, Feb. 6, 1978 

Indents experience enormous changes 

. _ . - .. .. ^.^..^ „... „„,i„<, .. iv«. iini- mu over a loudspeaker to a large 

Today '» itudeina don't realKe 

, bow much<fl«ttbeirp«dec««aor» 

had on current unlveratypoUdea, 

•ayi IJavid Grinni, former pr«»i- 

I do* of Northern lUlnoii I'niver- 

oitv't Student AModalloa 

Today, he poinied out. »tudenl» 
have a vofce on how their ttudent 
fee money wUl he spent; they xne 
on the l'niver»il>- CuutKU. thttop 
campu» academic pijllcy rnakmK 
body; and they have an advl«or>' 

vote on the Board ol Regent*. 

Without presaurea from Btudenls 
in the ISeO's. says Grimm, none 
ol this would likel> be true today. 

Michael MclHirmott, Nn''» di- 
rector ol programmlnK and ac- 

ISchnecke receives radio license 

kf Jody Sauders 

Tom SetaMk*. Sutton Man 
afar tor WHCM (Harper a radio 
suttioa) haareeelvodhlaRadto- 
lelepfaooi First Qaaa Uc«i»e. 
the UaltMt trade Ueenaa at 
tatnattle lor commercial broad - 
caat by the FCC 

To reeaive ibe Ueeiae, Scli- 
nacke iMd to pam ■ eeHea ol 

I lesu. wMek «cre taken at the 
Federal 8uUdtn« tn Odcaao 
0»er a time period of three 

I days he had to atiaerar 300 

At !• ywrs oM. Schnecka 

baa acquired a len«thy list of 
radio- related Jobs Among hla 
most improaalve labia employ 
mem. since 1975. at WMAQ 
the pa|Mlar country music sta- 
ttaa aMcii la owned by the Na 
iloMl Broadcasting Co (NBC) 

•My eorrem rasponalbUltlea 
at WMAO." saMSchnecke in 
elude produclngtbeMaryFran- 
cl» and Friend' show which Is 
hoatad by the married duo Mary 
Franda and Bill Veeck the 
owner of the Chicago WTille 
Soa The one hour sports talk 
Bluw la aired Sunday mornings 
at 10 00 

After recelvlBg Ms llcenae. 
was transferred to 

goal since 

which has been his 
he first joined 

"My new Job will consist of 
running the board . controlling 
the iransmliter, editing tapes, 
along with my other respon- 
sibilities I will also pro- 
gram the computer lor WKQX, 
which Is WMAQ's sister 
BUtlon, Schnecke said 

ttvitiBi, wan serving as the uni 
versity's first ombudsman in 
1971. At that timi'. he said. "I'm 
amaicd by the changes in thf un- 
dergraduali; student in just t»o 
years. The students now seem 
brighter and more aware of what's 
happening around them." 

Today. McDermott says things 
have charged since he said that 
"1 think .odays undergrads are 
brighter. Krom groups 1 have a 
chance to work with, they may 
not have the sense of humor that 
some had in the 60'8 but they're 
quicker on the uptake, morcman- 
agerial oriented, probably more 
eflicient in what it is they do. 

;\sked if he found less aware- 
ness among today's students. Mc- 
Uermoll observed: "I think that's 
hindsight on our part because we 
like to remember the grand causes 
and some pretty articulate people. 
Today, the articulation'tcom- 

Is there life 
after Harper? 

Clerks office needs 
student participation 

The Cook Cou*y Clerk s Of- 
fice Is requesting partlctpatloo 

\Students may 
Wegister for 


\at Harper 

1 Studnu who' definitely plan 
j to trawfer to Western Illinois 
1 University, Macomb, nilools. 
I for faU semester will have the 
I opportunity to advance register 
I (or claaoea right here on the 
I Harper campus This Is the 
I sixth year that the admissions 
I office at W 1 U has offered 

from Harper students In a spe - 
clal survey which has been In 
Uialad by the Election De|Mn 

n order to participate In 
h advance registration, the 
rteoi's application muM be 
nie at W I (J no later than 
rch 10 Applications and 
Jier Information Is avail - 
e from Ray Hylander. Coim- 
lor, Inroom D 142 

Presently many people are 
coocemed with the low voter 
turnout of young voters Fed 
era! and State Agencies, rnem 
iMra of the ecKicatlon field. 
madia and special interested 
groupa taf* Inquired Into pas 
stble causes for the faUure of 
many youi« adults to register 
ai. '^.vote 

A short quaatlonnalre ad 
dressedto students hasbeeode 
veloped to help Indemlty the 
problem areaa and to possibly 
formulate legislation for chang- 
ing current voting proce<*»res 

The Student Senate will be 
clrculatli« these question- 
nalrea tn itie CoUefe Cemer 
touaii on Wednesday and 
Thursday February 15 ii 16. 
from 9 am - 2 p m and 6 
pm 8 pm Whether or not 
you are currently registered 
to vote, please take a co<4>le 
of minutes to complete the sur- 

Announcing The first In a 
sarlea o( noon -time programs 
on IMIr«nent Planning for fa 
culty and stalT 

When Wednesday. February 
15 from 12 15 to 1 30 pm 
Where A 241 B and C You 
may bring your lunch 

Topic Overview Retlremea 


Sponsor Internal - External 

Committee of the Harper Col 

lege Facjlty Senate 

Mr Carl Haielbauer will 
speak on psychological adjust- 
ment, health considerations, 
leisure activities and financial 
preparation for retirement A 
discussion and question period 
will fallow his presenUUon 

annuity programs, real estate 
investment, and stock market 
investment Tentttlve date, 
Monday. March 20. 

A third and final session In 
April will consider the Health 
and Leisure aspects of retire- 
ment Tenutlve dale. Tues- 
day. April 18. 

Faculty and staff are en- 
couraged to attend For ques- 
tions or comments, contact Sue 
Sildger. en 533 or Sotor Ko- 
kalls, ext 374 

mg over a loudspeaker to a large 
group of people thai 1« covered 
as a news event 

"The artiadation Im talking 
about is the rhemorandum articu- 
lation and ability to work with 
standing committees or present 
their points of view In smaller, 
more integrated circuits through- 
out the university." 

What issues does McDermottaee 
for the coming year'.' 

"We wUl hear more of oU is- 
sues like feminism, gay righto 
and less in ecology. " On ecologi- 
cal iHues. McDermott observed 
that "people don't know if they 
want to pay a dollar for a gallon 
of gas or use rationing coupons. 
1 don't think people at 22 know 
any more than people at 42 on 
issues like that" 

For the Nil; campus, he fore- 
tees points of conflict among pri- 
orities: "Sometimes an institu- 
tion's priorities as identified by 
the administration Ls not the logi- 
cal equivalent of the same 
priority identified by a group ct 
students, " I ncreases in the coat of 
education and the question of the 
"consistency of finding ways in 
whit h studente can stay apprais- 
ed and involved in the decision 
making process" are other pos- 
sible areas of conflict. 

(fcseri'cs Mc'.lermott: "Fra- 
lerniUes and sororitie* are on a 
bit of an upswing hire. Kor the 
first time e\'er a freshman record 
is being g««;raled through Pan- 
Hellenic and Interfraternity Coun- 
cils. Surprisingly, quite a number 
of people did sign up on one 
letter of solicllatlon— about 1,000 
to 1,500. That tells me people are 
interested In a new way in some- 
thing that is fraternity or sorority 

Mr Haielbauer Is a retired 
executive of Johnson and John 

son and has taught b.jsiri..^s 

courses at Loyola and R 

velt Universities Heisarot-m 
t»r of the Society for Pre 
retirement Program Plannerb 
aKl a consultant for Sears 
He Is currently Involved In 
lecturing and consulting In the 
field of Retirement Planning 

The February program will 
be followed by a panel discus 
slon In March on Financial 
Platmlng and Retlremem The 
panel will be compoaad of ex- 
perts from the areas of ux 

Bradley rep. to visit 
Harper tomorrow 

A Bradley University repre- 
sentative will be visiting Har 
per tomorrow from 9 00 am 
to 11 00a m 

Bradley is a medium size, 
private university offering over 
65 majors in Art. Business, 
Communications. Education. 
Engineering. Liberal Arts and 
Sciences. Health Sciences, In- 
ternational Studies and Fine 

A comprehensive financial 

aid program of $6.5 million per 
year aiKl a special transfer 
scholarship program servo 
over 78^ of Bradley's currently 
enrolled students 

Cooperative education pro- 
grams and an extensive career 
development make Bradley a 
forerunner In the area ol stu- 
dent life planning 

Contact Joe Armenlo In the 
Admissions Office at Bradley 
for further Information- 


Nazis violate 
peoples rights 

At we all know, wc Ihre In a fne country where we are 
free to pursue life. liberty and happinet*. According to the 
United States Constitution, we have the freedom of the 
prcas and freedom of speech, as well as many other free- 

But. when does it say in the constitution thai wv are 
free to malte the lives of other people miserable. 

A good example of a group that is practicing the art 
of antagonizing Americans is the Naxi group. Recently 
(as well as many times in the past) the Nazis have focus- 
ed their attention on the Jewish people; for the Ihnc being. 
tboae Jews Uving In suburban Skokie 

About 40,500 of the town's 70,000 residents are Jewish, 
with several thousand of them being survivors of the 
World War II Nazi holocaust. The village is doing its 
beat to prevent Nazis from marching there, but according 
to the constitution, rules are rules. 

Under the First Amendment the Nazis have the right 
to peaceful assembly. They can also wear swastikas on 
their arm bans, because It is a form of free speech, which 
is also protected under the First Amendment. 

If the Nazis are banned from marching in the streets 
of Skokie this will be an exception lo the constitution. 
What other exceptions will t>e made after that; and for 

But, this is a special case. Obviously the Nazis picked 
Skokie over all other Chicago area suburbs because it 
is predominantly Jewish. They probably wanted some 
free publicity and certainly obtained it. 

When, or if, the Nazis are allowed to march in Sko- 
kie there may be a lot of violence. Many people could 
get hurt It has happened before, and the possibility 
is always there for It to occur again. If the people of 
Skokie are smart, they'll "play it cool" and have a sys- 
tem organized whereby nobody shows up when the Naz- 
is march- 
By not having anyone show up. ii will defeat the 
purpose of the march, thus maklni; it a total flop. Well, 
maybe not a total flop; let's not forget all the Nazis 
free publicity. 

lellera to the Editor 

F«b. 6, 1978 


Edkor-Ui Chief Jody Saundrri 

iSdilortai Editor I is>< MtMiad 
Ai«iM«ri Miurrlnl WMtit: loan 
Fralura t':dH<..r: Dehble Tracllkt 
PhMo E4llurr Dave Newhurdt 
HuilncM Mansaer tlolly Hawkina 
Dittribudoa: iuhn 

SIbB: IVagy BriHiks. Chris Broiplon, Mike BalMf. 
Kerry rial«rtello. Sue ( oiiroy, Paul Dalniui. Durwn 
Onmt. Carol (irafl. fhtrrK Harm. Uikt .NXman. 
Lisa Magiil, IMvc Newbmrdl. Jolui PretMioK, .loan 
IMarMO. WiUlam Suiwic. Bruce Wcavet. Mllir 

Advlfor Aam Rodcm 

Ttw HAKBINCCB l« OwMudenl publication for (he Harper 

CoUene campu* community. publl»h«i weekly extepi 
durtnc holiday* and final raamn. All upliuuni elpnued 
arc Itioae o( liM writer and not neansarUy Ihoac of Uie 
coilege. Ila admlnlitrattoo, taoilty or itudcM body. 
The primary purpoae u( the HAKBINCEK i* lo inform. 
Involve and entertain the »ludenl body of Harper I ollege 
Tlie main focus of lit content >haU be Harper related 

All artldea lubmitM for publication roual be typed and 
double apaced. with a deadline of 3 p.m. Monday*, and 
are aubject to edltinm. Adveriunnn copy deadline la 3 p.m. 
Ttieaday prior to Monday'n publication For adverlltinK 
rates, call or write HARBINGER. WUliam Kalney Harper 
CoUeae. Algonquin and Roaelic Koads. Palatine. Ill 
60067 Phone 397 3000, KkL 4«1 

Students get snow job from Harper 

Dear Editor. 

In future yaarv whan the quM- 
tlon "Where were you durlof the 
bUzzard of 19787" is aakad. a 
small group of people will have 
quite a story to tell We would 
like to let everyone share in our 

For those of us who begin 
their day early in the morning. 
we hcped the day would just be 
the usual miserable cold and 
snowy day we experience this 
time of the year By 10:00 
am we knsw we were In for a 
bad storm 

By 11:00 am we could not 
get out of the parkli^ lot We 
Immediately knew we would be 
facing a very long afternoon and 

When we asked what 9ervlt»a 
the admlnislratloo would pro- 
vide for those Individuals 
stranded at Harper. Paul John- 
son, studeit senate president, 
could offer no help or sug- 
gaatlans other than to echo the 
admlnlstraUve mesaage that the 
campus wouM cloaeat l:00p.m 

Mr Frank Borelll, AcUng 
Dean of StudeM Services, was 
aakad the same tguestlon His 
answer was. In part, the same: 
'The campus closes at 1:00 
pm. you should attempt to 
leave " 

When pressed on the topic 
of what ttie college planned to 
provide, he said. "Well, there 
Is nothing we can do the 

administration is not required 
to aid those people." And 
to bad 

There definitely was not much 
the administration did do for 
those "Harpemltes' who spent 
a rather unexpected evening at 
Harper Those of us wtio were 
stranded saw how well the ad- 
ministration handled the emer- 
geiKy It seems the policy of 
doing as little as possible, after 
declsrii^ the campus closed at 
1:00 pm , leaves much to be 

It was Food Service wtiowent 
against an administrative order 
to close down at 1 00 pm and 
stayed open to proviiJe hot cot- 
fee. drinks and food for those 

Operators 'lose cool' 
over telephone calls 

Dear i'xlitor, 

THANKS. . . Hir \0 
THANKS. . . 

Harper College i» open . . . 
H arper College Is open . . . Har 
per College is open . . . how many 
llmea do you suppose that phrase 
I an tic said in a minule? ... In 
five minute? ... or one hour??? 
... the operator* on duly iaal 
Thursday. January 2eth, l<}sl 
traL'k of bow many times liey 
said Just thai phrase . . loal 
track of how much explaining 
they had to do Just to oay why 
we were open . . . lost track of 
now many rude students they had 
to appease l)ec ause we were open 
... lost track of KVKKVTHINC. 
except their patience!!! t know... 
plwne operators arc supposed tu 
keep their "cool and paUenoe" 
at all tlma, and espectallyduring 
Indemtnl weather, or undue cir- 
cumstances when the public/adull 
students OtlMANl) anenUon, and 

Hie administrators, fatuity. 
and staff have received mcmus 
e%'ery fall lellint; them we « ill nev- 
er dose unless weather conditions 
are detrimental to our safet> ( and 
then WK must wail for llie word 
to dose). There are departments 
at die college that are always first 
on duty each day al the college 
in good weather aixl raoke every 
effort lo be at tlie college iii inck^ 
ment weather to assure safety for 
these "adult public/studenta". 1 
was one of those 'early-bird staff' 
last Thursday who battled theele- 
menls to come in and serve the 
"adult public/ students". I know 
the weather was bad I drove 
through it! . . . I used MY OWN 
Judgment and got lo work!, and 
from 7:20 A.M. to 12:55 f.M.. 
last Thursday, my staff and 1 
consiitently operated our switch- 
board non-stop adlvislng "adult 
public/ students" we were open un- 
til we could advise them wewuuld 
close. Ilie local radio stations 
WBBM - WON and WMAQ - 
will always advise when we close 

—and if you don't hear it aiv 
Dounced. we assume the "adult 
publk/ttudents" will assimie we 
are always opea True, we do 
have an anawering service which 
delivers a message when we are 
dosed, but it can only handle so 
many calls al a time, and the rest 
will appear as a busy connection. 
And consistent calling just to veri- 
fy if wt are open could tause (wr 
answering service lo "Jam" .... 
I guess wliat I radly want to say 
Is THANKStothemanystudente/ 
adult publii:, who dkln't call, but 
u:w their "adult Judgment" and 
assumed the weather was too ser- 
ious to even venturt; out . . . But 
Nil THANKS, to the rude - curs- 
iv( negative - attitude* of so 
many so-called "adult public/ stu- 
dents" who consistently chose 
thr operators at Harper to take 
uul their aggressive behavior and 
language at . . . when those same 
employees were only lioirig what 
we could with our limited sounes 
of information, tu hdp and assist 
all our "adult public/students". 
ITiis artide may l>e like "look- 
ing for tlie horse after the barn 
door was left open": as perhaps 
we will not have any future snow 
storms that will be a* Intense as 
the one last wedc; but, if IVIother 
Nature chooses lo dredge us a- 
gain in snow . . . please try and 
bear with us while we only try 
and suggest what we think would 
be feasible in inilemenl weather 
... we will be there lo assist you 
If you must call, but we prefer 
knowing that you will use your 
own "adult judgment" next time 

Harper College . . . 




wtio were stuck at Harper This 
was done at absolutely no cost 
to the students and faculty mem - 

It was Public Safety who re- 
trieved blankets and pillows 
from Health Services for the 
stranded Individuals to use 

It was Student Activities and 
the Learning Resource Center 
who showed movies Thursday 
night to help pass the long 

It was Wally Reynolds from 
Student Activities wtio opei»d 
the game room for free pool, 
checkers, chess and monopoly 

After seeing the adminis- 
tration hard at work (?) oo 
Thursday and Friday, there are 
two questions that students and 
staff are pondering. 

What solutions has Harper 
developed in order to cope with 
similar emergencies in the 
future? In our particular in- 
stance, stranded individuals 
were lucky enou0i to be in the 
haixls of people who went around 
the lack of cooperation that most 
of the admiiiistrators handed 
down But. what about next 

Our second question is this 
Was the cpenlng and then the 
closing of the campus, the ag- 
gravation, worry, equipmeix 
malfuctlons. not to mention tiad 
publicity, worth It just for one 
day of State - Aid? 

We think the administration 
tietter re-evaluate their pri- 

Skip Blabar 
John Demmert 


"nie Student Activities da- 
partmert will present Joanne 
Schlegel. pianist, tomorrow in 
the second of the spring se- 
mester afternoon mini -concert 
series. The concert is in P- 
205 at 12:15 pm Admission 
is free 

"The program will consist of 
works by Bach, Hooegger, 
Schumann, Webern. and Chopin 

Schlegel holds a Bachelor of 
Music degree from North- 
western University and Master 
of Music degree from Yale 
University She is currently a 
doctoral candidate in music at 

A former faculty member of 
Harper, she has also tau^t at 
Northwestern University and 
the University of Wisconsin - 
Parkslde She has studied piano 
with Spanish pianist Carmen 
Vila and with Paul Badura- 
Skoda. and has participated in 
master classes of duo- pianists 
Vronsky and Babtn 

Schlegel curreialy resides 
in Buffalo. NY She has most 
recently played recitals In Buf- 
falo and Rochester, NY and 
has performed a live recital on 
WBFO radio in Buffalo 

Other concerts in the spring 
semester mini -concert series 
will feature Donna Turner Smith 
pianist, and the Northern Il- 
linois University Ettmomusico- 
logy Ensemble 

Fat. «. ISTe 


Turnabout Dance 
Friday night in lounge 

Pierce your sweetheart with 
■o arrow of love and Invite him/ 
her to Harper s Valentines Day 
Turnabout Dance this Friday 
from 8 3011 30p m The dance 
win be held In the Lounge of 
A Building Live entertain- 
ment wlU be provided by 

ment win be served In an "at- 
mosphere that even cupld would 

Tickets are $3 In advance 
or $3 50 at the door They are 
on sale In the Student Activities 
Office now 

-w .^ «.k ^ 1im." fro- doekwtoe. ■»•. D««. "rt*"- -«* «^'*- ""' ^l""^ "" 
J^STtoTr^.y^l^-''""-' ^y Turnabou. D.a« al H:30 In .he Louagr. 

TIduto »t« on Mik BOW In Studyni ArtKiiif~. 

for Saturday 

Due to the lovely weather 
Mother Nature bestowed upon 
the suburts two wselui afo, 
Chlcagofesl" hu been r« 
scheduled for Sat Feb 11 at 
8pm All tickets that were 
sold in advance will be honor 
ed During Intermission auto- 
graphed albums win be glv«n 
out Tickets are still avail 
able In Student Activities 

'Dog Daf 
to be shown 
Feb. 16 and J 

swrrlng Al Pacino will be 
shown Thurs . Feb 16 at 2pm 
In E108 and Frl Feb 17 at 8 
p m In E106 It is a com- 
pelling drsma of » man who 
robs a bank. Just to gm enough 
money so his boyfriend can have 
a sex change operation Tickets 
are i 75 with a valid ID 
The gmieral public la not al 


Tuesday Feb 7 Mlnln concert, Joanne Schiegel. Piano. 
12 15pm . P205, SklClubmtg . 12 30 pm . D235 

Wediwsday Feb 8 Pool Demonstration, Paul Gernl. 
10 45 am * 12 15 p m . Game room. Student Blood Drive. 
9am - 4 p m . A242 

Friday Feb 10 Valentloes Day Turnabout Dance, fea- 
turing FREEWHEELIN ■, 830 pm, iJiunge 

Saturtay Feb U CHICAGOFEST, featuring Bonnie 
Koloc, Corky Siegel. Strean I. Daughtry, 8 P ni L<»i«e 

Monday Feb 13 Lincoln s Birthday, NO CLASSES 

Tuesday Feb 14 Ski Club meeting, 12 30 p m D235 

Wedi»sd«y, Feb 15 Mini -concert, James Durst. Song 

smith, 12 noon. Lounge .o^co»,f^K ■■ 

Thursday Feb 15 Film DOG DAY AFTERNOON 
pm E 108, Student Senate mtg , 12:30 p m , A242. 
Friday. Feb 17 Film ■DOG DAY AFTERNOON." 

Siud^ SMJU SuemiitoH. 

Monday. Feb, -'ii. I 'tTH 
t-2:30p.m. m\'-\ 

StUflv Skll>< ■-.■..>.i.:.r 

.m.liK-ifd by Lee K>il/-.'u 

(ifl ri-.' 


Udii t It! li.. ;-.»■ ■■;■ :- 


linn ovi'rloiid 


■, •: i.ikiHK ii lesl — 

N'tmruir will fucus on 
preparing for ^esl^ 
.,,,,h„,.,,i..^ (.If test-takmif; 

.iiiiiij! test questions 




glance, a warm smile. o^««" » '"^'^Lv H-ve you brushed 

^rerr:tew7 ''5;s:ur,^^artLe"r j;^;*^ your 

Tdly d:^iaXd7*^o." rhaps It Isn't . Phy-cal r»~n^ 
,,,ss «o"> '««!r',Ser.;.ar^ikCp'nkb*I^"u 

can wear the same clothing „ki=,., mi.v he voour 



'V'^tt'rs^nXfa' TC^'Zt. better hang arou«. 

a healthier group of people ,A.^f(h» roln How about 

But there Is always the other side of the coin "o* ''"°" 

that erne gro"p of Harper students who have mastered the sd^ 

4 si.«-essful method to r d yourself oi these nuisances is a 
oulck o« inersuch as: "You stupid eon - You make me 
puke "^Na^l effect with a grunt or two Is a nice touch) 

^p^l!,?°ili- to them that the last time you met someone as 


Smile, as you cut those mindless insects lo "« 

^'^^',' f^^^l'L always the few that just cant take a hint You 


Or "^' e"; falls, drive a pointed lead pencil up his nose. 

^AsTt^'cLn see. confronting people can be «. l««««|"e 
e.^rle^e But then how can you tell with your nose burled 
In this newspaper *. h„.r-rf -rhlcaBofest " has 

been ««<='«*''f^ 'P"^^ /* Aageland Godr are at the Aragon 
*'""'° 2"; andXir~y jol* Montrose there on March 3 
°" 'Gr..LV?.rir"f. bi in ">« cUyU. ~rly March ,a^- 
H week or so after he is featured on Soondsuip) "5://*"/ 

but Andy Kaufman *"' °^' j gluds Terkel salute the 

iinii p»clted over Pete Seeger ano aim"" i =■■.=• ^^ 

beeger s "«* '-'^ ' ^^ Ivanhoe has two excellent 

leased sometime this weea "■«= i.ium^ . m»«iIo»I 

r-' takes a crazy look at the Vietnam War ^ Bob Dy- 

Poppa John Creach In April 14 «i lo uww»i» 

the Stadium on March - . 


Feb. 6. 1978 

Second in series 

Math anxiety related to sex 

P«et Far mora mmm ttaao 
mm suflcr (ram math ubImt 
Pui: GlrU and boys show 
•qyal ability In math until the 
aft of twalva or thlrtaan 

Pact: Around the aae of thlr 
teen, girls' pcrtormance In 
thli«s mathematical drop* be- 
hind that of boys and steadily 
contlnuea to decline with each 
advanced level of math 

TiMBa tmeu were reported 
at a reeam maaUnf of the Am 
erlcan AsaocUUoo tor the Ad- 
vaiKemeia ol Science That 
there Is a relationship between 
a«i and madi ability becomes 
obvious only after aae twelve 
or thirteen At the OOMI of 
puberty. (Iris begin to Inter - 
nallie cultural attttudes that 
dictate "boys are belter at 
madi than ^la" aad "It's un- 

Uataim to be competeM in 
malh " ThrougKwt adolesc- 
enee. reinforcement (4 this 
cultural conspiracy remains 
yet persistent 

Mothers who help their 
dau^ters with homework reach 
a point, sooner or later, at 
which hands are thrown up In 
the air and the sigh, 'l never 
was good at math " does not 
rail on deaf ears Fathers, 
too. have ihelr own way of 
strengthening the case against 
(emale math competence and 
providing grounds (or a life 
time ol math anxiety A 

patronizing pat on the head 
durii« homework difficulties 
an Indulgent chuckle when 
daughter receives a poor grade 
on a math teat Ibaae are 

impresslona an adolescent girl 
records and (lies away in the 
place reserved (or role ccn- 

Teachers, too. sometimes 
unwittingly, sometimes blatant 
ly promote and cement the 
male Inverted myth that math- 
ematical ttbUlty Is predeter 
minded by the appearance d 
the genitals at birth 

Joan Beck reports In 'Sexist 
Matti Why Women Don't Coum 
In the Classroom" that ' 
male math teachers tend to In 
ilmidate girls aad embarrass 
them In class And that they 
are (our to ten times more 
likely to encourage boys than 
girls, to help them over rough 
spots, lo urge them to take 
advanced courses At college 
level, this (allure to encourage 
o(ten tumB Into active dis- 

Enter, conflict ■ often dis 
gulsed as madi anxiety math 
scares me I just don't under 
stand It" "I (eel stupid when 
It comes 10 math 

But. does math anxiety have 

aiv real reprercusslons (or 
women or Is U just an un- 
(orlunaie phenomenon that can 
be easily dealth with by an 
avoidance o( math and anything 
math related? 

In 1973. sociologist Lucy 
Sells o( the University o( 
Calllornla at Berkeley took a 
sample o( (reshmen math back - 
ground and (ound that of male 
students entering college. 57 
per cent entered with (ou r 
years o( high school math pre- 
paration, while only 8 per cent 
o( the (emale students entered 
wit h the same four-year pre- 
paration Sells noted. In ad- 
dition, "that this high school 
preparation dlsqualKled 92 per 
cent o( the entering (reshmen 
women (rom the calculus sq 
quence which, in turn, excluded 
them (rom 15 oul o( 20 possible 
majors at Berkeley ' ' 

Sell's stu(& pointed out the 
channeling e((ecl madi anxiety 

produces It Is now widely 
recognized that math Is the 
"critical (liter" in excluding 
women (rom science careers 
and women can't even get on the 
bus. let alone sit at the back 
o( it Chemistry, physics, bio- 
logy, engineering, architec- 
ture, medicine the list Is 
long and constitutes an elite 
society (rom which women are. 
and will continue to be. e( 
(ectlvely barred. 

Math anxiety is more than an 
unfortunate phenomenon It Is 
a symptom o( a cultural under - 
staiidlng reiniorced from all 
sides and proclaiming to all who 
would pass through mathe- 
maUcal doors "CLOSED TO 

And women, at least, have 
learned to read 

FAIL ") 





(rom all 









D BuUdlng Rooms 119. 142. and 198 ^<l, 

F Building - Rooms 136 and 3S0 V* 

H Building ■ Room 1 19 
A BuUdlng Room 379 

James Durst performs Wednesday 

Accompanying himself on 
acoustic guitar. James Durst 
sinfs orglnlal songs founded ex - 
periantlally In his IKe. loves. 
travels. Iwpcs. ^ixl dreams 
This recipe Is spiced with 

additional songs o( comempary 
singer songwrlterasuch as Jonl 
Mitchell. Steve Goodman. Randy 
Newman. Phil Ochs. Pete See- 
ger. and the like; as well as 



Heolth Club for Men 

CalabroHng our 1 YaorAnnivarsory. 

Wa ora now ottering 2 year* for the 

prica a( ONE! 

(olhr cxpira March I. 197«) 

HOUW M«i.-rrl tO-iO 
8M. 10-5 

Wttlnm l^irk n<i7n Mywavktr Ave and PaMiiM U. S37-.'MHH» 


hoper cDtege mLBic modThe 


B.S.U. Jam Session 


Faith Encountan . . . Philosophy 

Speaker: Or. Mori Copp»ng»r 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy 
Whoaton College 

Place: A Building, fireplace 

Time : SAt. FiB. ilrt. 7:30P.M. 

Everyone Invited 































































songs o( traditiaoal and/or In- 
ternational orglns. 

Durst's music reflects an 
axiomatic positivism- -'Get into 
life, embrace It and who you 
are!" His resemation is In- 
formal, (riendly and personal 

Aside (rom his concert, club 
and co((eehouse work in this 
country. Durst has periormed In 
23 countries In Southeast Asia, 
the Middle East. Europe and 
Scandinavia during 7 journeys 
abroad (to date); several o( 
these more than once 

As a result, his current re- 
pertoire Includes songs on 10 
languages besides English, in- 
cluding such diverse tongues as 
Icelanllc. Vietnamese. Danish 
anl Malay For many o( these 
he has been llie creator o( Eng- 
lish translations 

Durest has been writing songs 
(or over 10 years and. through 
PhoenlXong s, has published 
(our books o( his work; cur- 
rently, he writes, edits, and 
publishes the quarterly "a 
songsmlth s JOURNAL" 

He will periorm at Harper 
on Feb. 15. (rom 12 noon to 
1 p m In the Student Center 
Lounge FREE! 




Jor Harper Faculty & S»a« 

Charge ii '.75 per hour 
ser child if aciivlly fee li poic 

Register (or limes that 
See Marilyn- D-1I6 







- 1-4:30 

- 2-4:00 

- 1 2-3:30 
All Day 

Feb. 6. 1976 

The Reality of 

the Environment 

by Hyrtto M. LlUy 

k kM kM IM *•! IM »«B«y •» • ef«tU«tl«i CM M '»«««a»d by 

a tmtm H <MM Tte fMut lutw MM omr aa iMrd si 
H Mi* !■ >** vorM >«*», >l*sii0 It ka* oaly ow 
■Mk (< *• (««te a» iM ywr MM. l>awvrMMiilan*i4<i(Uiii« 
uTI^mm!** UMmI »«« •Ul nwtfn ow MpM-MMafllH 
1«« n »< »i r « M 

II iiMi»«« • ■pwlal OB ri4lM((hw nMtiHanp la 

Mart itt'-ig— «Mck Moaad IM »i i i M mi fairly aal 

_____ Jrlmtmay art IM miu* MMrwy.* oHIc*. u Mil 

iBHWaaM IS #«• H» pra* •■' '■■■ «(■>•■ •ItuutaB llM 

Ml Mittn^llUI vtamr rnfeabty cmm w altar oMctteg Iht 

^to* >«• tel Mr* It rwlly n lata my « *a pt a aii Ua*. tonar 
maMflOy dianM al awlaar >aaw prodocta TlM< la aM aMrv frAtaa 
ikai thould ba of eoieani to all of ua. MnuM ttll la iM tmdtt prtipar 
ly. «• couU III auflar Uw 

ptas » proHci ua (ram haraitul radh 
lawa adaquaaaly aa<aread. to aaa Uat 
\ad«r«uiltf vtial U raaUy la<ral««d 

ham MBIiii mi mtad tmim W »» Wliaa i,llWHraaBa<rf»ra rt«»-a g 
iMlwi tfcafciB waat aaaiaia ol awrty an ralaaaad. IM «W araaa vl 
rSoMttwrniM lindueu ara aim lalk to ba daalt «tlk IMa aiM ba 
,1,1 ,ii ..^1 II la aa la>i«r harmlui TTiai la layaiafa Ina a tm daya u> 
Mu^il iluiiiiiaiti (Traan Th« Atomic Bnarv Canmlaaloa haa baaa 
alu«tB< Mlmm ■»*■* «l iiaraxaaa radhwoln naia atoraga for JO 
yaara So far na 

otabar ol 
It earn* or laak. thay 
wteaaa-Uka aitsclaitf. wmI bava an 
"iidiiii iTii>«arl n7i i TT fF-' u'lialka attnUtaad eaoUagayiunu aoUiai 
tka ui*a dia t mall aa tbalr «aa«r caaaaHa boll ylaDnuaiy lor aa«or«l 
yaan Bwry » yaara tka traaia manrlal gmai ba aalaiy iraaalarrad to 
oa- barrala -nia A E C alaraa atart » «lllt«« fallaM of wama la tlila 

nim»r la iilan al nuclaar plana la WaMriapon. HWm and Soolk Car 

ollM Tkay maa ba aiorad thla way. aalMy. tar MO yaara Homnr. IB 
IS yaara May ta«a bad 16 laaks. wWcii ara a ka«ard to Ika a a arb y mar 

Tlw odnr iiiaDwili of auelaar waaia dtapoaal ■>« kaowa alao hava mall 
aarlaua dnmkackB. Tumlag da maM Imo a aoild maMrial la a promUlai 
■a*ed bM ae BBMk aaa««y la aaadad to do UiU tbai Ihara la ««ry llnla 
.. IM awrv aMBkmd aa aa aad raauli Aad. of eoiraa. aaarfy U 
tka purpoaa of dia procaaa' 

la »orkin« •till nuclaar paarar. ikara la no room tor hiaaan arror oi 
naelaacal aaltuaeUoa Bvaa bmU aaaMBa «I radUUoa caa ba harmhu 
•Iwn It la ad*d to dm radtodai •• ara a u t>a« t ad to awry day Irtjm oUiar 
•ourcaa StlaaMIB da am kasar ka* tka bactB* aalMy ayaama In nuclaar 

III dom In cam of • lalliua In 
la ivnaod 1»73 by IM A B C 
la dm QpariHlona war* tbaa put uao af ■ 
laa. but bava navar baaa proraa adacUv* 

Dr Alala M Walakais. tonaar dlrwctor of Oak RMga Nailaaal UUior 
amry aad ■ atroM pr^aaam of nuclaar powar. a idi aa l'i a n dial dm oael 
olaa a (D tka ..audaar aaarcy rmaa la tka iraaMa atagl* riak aw 
(akaa tv imdtbM. aal oaa Umt afcntW ba aecaviad oBly altar taaoalva 
pabBc aAualiaa aad d*aH. 

Should w* caU a aarMartiaB oa tka prsdacdaa ol paaar by auelaar 

aniKi .. can a marman ^ „„JS«orn» aortalaai. Want Um. 
^ ifea alMnadv* powar aoansaa aaailaMa la ua 

flaalDB umll IM 
I wlU look at I 

Students interested in 
working on tlie Horbinger, 
contoct Ja Sounders in A-367 

Oxygen helps damaged lungs function 

Modern space technoloC al- 
lows Frank Mayer to get •- 
rounJ his Northslde comirunlty 
JuM like an astronaut on the 

Because of damaaed lungs 
due to smoking two packs ol 
cl^renw daUy (or rtfty years 
Mayer takes along a supply of 
oiygen wherever he goes. 

Tm « survivor of smoking 
BKl practically burned out my 
lui«s In trying to do something 
everyone else was doing." 
suted Mayer who no* senws 
as a Chicago Lung Association 
volunteer and has made various 
appearances on behalf of the 
organization's program to 
combat the smoking menace 
•While Im grateful to 
modern science which makes ll 
possible for me to live better," 
Mayer suted, Tve come to 
see that prevention of lung 
disease by not smoking would 
have been a far simpler and 
better solution to my problem 
All tt takes Is the will power 
to kick the habit ]ust like I did 
Its not easy, but It can be done " 




There will be a Goology Club 
Meeting, this Wednesday at 
1100am In D150 This will 
be the first meeting of the 
sprlim semester 

Activities will Include plan 
ning several fun, exciting, fan 
taatic camping and rock col- 
lecting trips Not only do they 
travel, hut they will also spofi- 
sor a series of Interesting lee - 
lures They need Interested 
students to help put their plans 
In action and make them suc- 

If you cannot attend this meet - 
Ing. but are interested, let them 
know Drop by Mr Siplera or 
Mr Knlgltt's office (between 
DU9 anl D150) and leave your 
name and phone number They 
will contact you 




Ovat S6 5 million 

100 ol Ibom 

0\i»i 30 ol me 


a lot ■•< '■*■ ll". ■!■ 

Illiat I'MB <• (MM'SOrWl I 

Thai i Btadley Univertili 

for inlOfmalHMi wrila 

Mf JMapn A A'manio'DiiaciO' al Ttaiula' Adniuiani Bo> n 

Biadlay UnivariityiPaoiia IL tnii 

Call Toll Fr*. I »m^^->l-42MI 

LAOKing oack over nis many 
years of smoking. Mayer re- 
called that the self destructive 
process was neither quick nor 
cheap He estimated that the 
two packs of cigarettes dally, 
consumed over a fifty year 
period totaled over 40.000 and 
cost him approximately $20,000 
"Now to think that I was sup- 
posed to enjoy l!? he said 

The supply of oxygen which 
Mayer always carries around 
Is coauined in a small bottle 
on a little shappli« cart Lead- 
ing from the cart to a little 
plastic noseplece Is a light, 
clear tube which delivers a 
carefully metered amount of 
oxygen At home in his apart- 
ment he trails a 30-foot long 
hose connected to a large oxy- 
gen storage tank- 

These liquid oxygen storage 
tanks which are alway frost - 
covered because they are so 
cold were developed for use 
In the US space program. For 
Mayer each small tank is suf 
flclent for about 4 - 6 hours 
of use and the big tank has to 
be refilled twice a week by a 
supplier of medical gases 
Other patients may use more 
or less oxygen depending on 
their need This means of 
handling oxygen has proved to 
be very practical and con- 
venient for patients like Mayer 
who need a continual supply of 

Mayer first noted that he had 
breathing problems about ten 
years ago when he went to his 
physician and was told that his 
cough was quite normal and that 
nothing could be done tor his 
emphysema Meanwhile, he 
continued his work as a spe- 
cialty food salesman and the 
habitual smoking that had be- 
come such an integral part of 
his life 

In time, his health worsened 
and he began to experience 
shortness of breath, sleepless- 
ness, feeling run down and ner- 
vous And he quite smoking - - 
cold turkey' 

upon MMKing luruier meutcau 
help ha laamed from his 
physician that his lungs had 
been severely damaged and 
were unable to function normal - 
ly In supplying enough oxyfan 
to the blood to carry to all the 
cells of his body However, his 
heart remains In relatively good 
condition so that he can be 
quite active as long as he gMS 
enough oxygen 

NormaUy when a person's 
lungs are severly damaged 
this puts an additional strain 
on the heart since It pumps 
much harder to meet the body's 
demand for urgemly needed 
oxygen In Mayers case the 
load on the heart Is reduced 
by the supply of additional oxy- 
gen from an external source 

■Without oxygen you're like 
a car without gas." Mayer said 
recently Everything in your 
body works much belter when 
you have enough oxygen" 

Slowly gaining confidence In 
his new lease on life. Mayer 
has recenUy traveled out ol 
town, after making advance ar- 
rangements for a supply of 
oxygen at his destination In 
the future he hopes to trav«l 
to Florida and even to Israel 
to visit his brother if the neces- 
sary arrangements for oxygen 
can be made 

Thus, while still living in a 
body so well suited for life on 
Planet Earth. Frank Mayer U 
unable to make use of his natural 
marvelous breathing mechan- 
ism because It has been so 
severely damaged by smoking. 

For him his well being de- 
pends on a slender hose con- 
nected to an oxygen bottle 
wherever he goes It almost 
makes him look like an as- 
tronaut, but he doesn't mind 
since he notes that other people 
have canes, crutches, eye- 
glasses and wheelchairs to help 
Ihem in their handicap And, 
In the meantime, hes busy 
telling others that smoking 
doesn"t pay. but rather costs 
health, happiness and perhaps 
even life Itself 

Krochs &< Brentano's 


ClIFfS NOTES put you in^ 
Mdc Ihc hcivy Hull . the 
nowcK. pljys 4 pocmi that 
an Hid real mcjning lo your 
lilc if you rcjily understand 
ihcm CLIff'S NOTES can 

Unlcinv we're wofkinR on 111 During Ihc p«l 14 ycarj 
CI II fS NOIt S lijs uwrti c«cr 2.400,000 lorn of papet 

using fi-tvtloJ pulp. 

Mnri- lh,in .'00 lll^■^ 

AvaiUbIc jl all 18 K&B vlorn 

Krochs &w Brentano's 

■»:..,,<, II t,oi.(H. r 



Fab. 6, 1978 

Billliards champion 
brings expertise to 

Harper tliis weeli 

Twelve bbSs In six pockets 
with just one smooth stroke of 
the cue' Impossible? Not 
if you're Paul Geml. the world 
pocket billiard trick shot cham- 
pion With his refreshing per- 
sonality and 24 years of ex- 
perience. Geml has dazzled 
audiences everywhere, dis- 
playing the incredible artistry 
that's gained him international 
acclaim as one of the world's 
top trick shot masters 

Besides his tournament com- 
petition. Cerni keeps busy with 
a full schedule of shows at col- 
leges, malls, and conventions 
throughout the country He's 
also frequently called up to film 
trick shots for television pro- 
grams and commercials, and 
makes apeearances on nu- 
merous t V talk shows for both 

local and national audiences. 
Geml's exhibitions are a 
fast- moving panorama of pocket 
billiard strategy and action, in- 
cluding classic trick shots and 
new "mindbenders. " light- 
hearted wit and humor, and au- 
dience participation for instant 
trick shot artists It's really 
an entertaining and amazing 
presentation. regardless of 
oite's knowledge of the game- 
Remember, seeing Is be- 
lieving, and students can 
witness this amazing presen- 
tation right here at Harper. 
Just come up to the Game 
Room in Bldg. "A " Wed., from 
10 45-11:30 am Gernl will do 
another demo from 12 15- 1:00. 
No admission win be charged 
(It's Just the Program Boards 
way to brighten up your day ) 


Join Harper's Speech Team, & you may qualify 
(or a 5 day, National Tournament in Sacramento, 

Beginners - No experience necessary. 


Imagine your Wc hangs by a thread. 

Imagine your body hangs bfy a wire. 

I mag in e you're not imagining. 



mlm miMw ■ mki cuchion-marun [ruchmw 


In The 

Join us today for a Hearty 

Breakfast served by Harper's 

expert food service staff 

Present this Coupon and receive a 
FREE citrus juice with the 
purchase of a Hot Brealifast 

Offer Good until 9:30 a.m. through Jan. 30 
(paslrj nol inriudrd) 

Feb. 6. 1978 


Traffic Jam . 

By Pmnl Dainlos 

The foUowlnj •rtlcto tflfManA In Die J«n 28 Imue of 
th« OilciD D«Uy News I think Ihe •nlcle H Intereatlnf 
enough (or mc to quota It In Us entirety 

The (ollowlnl w»s wrtnen by Leonard M. Groupe. 
A recet« CUfornl* cM« could rock the aulo r«p«lr 
business to It s foundatlOW 

The story ss told In the Uos Anfelea Times. Involves 
a youM dMl«ner from Sm«s Moolce, her sli year -old 
Merc«dee auto aod slMI tm Itoutlx was a dead battery 

One Saturday, ah* *«*• tt» ear to work aod parked It In 
the street She speM Ike «ioniia« In the offlce preparing 
to leave later that day on a Uvw-weak bualneas trip to New 
York When sl» left Ikt oBlet to dHve home, she couldn't 
(et the car aurted Turning the key In the Ifnllloo re- 
sulted only In a click Not havlnf any time to find out what 

the trouUe was. and reallzlna that she couldn't leave ibe 
car parked where It was until she came back from New 
York sht left the keys with a girlfriend who would arrange 
to lave the car towed to a nearby Mercedes dealer first 
thliM MoHiay aoming Ttma she left on her trtp 

The roitowlBg Monday, ihe niaile repeated long distance 
caUs to Ihe daalN trying to tlndaui what was wrong with the 
car Unable to learn this by the fourth such call, she says 
she told the shop to simply store the car for her until she 
got back 

When she returned to Los Angeles and went to the dealer, 
aba leamid chat the shot not only located the trouble. It al- 
raody had made the repairs The bill came to $1967 2 J 
k seems the car had blown • head gasket, was given a valve 

lob and a new short block because the cylinder walls were 
heavily out of round, and the entire engine was badly worn. The 
service manager Insisted that all the work had been properly 
authorlied by her and wouldn t release the car until she 
paid the bill 

Seeing die car In the dealer's storage lot, thinking she 
was being ripped off and having an extra set of key. she drove 
the car dt the lot On the way home, the car overheated and 
started to smoke She drove to a repair shop whree It was 
found that a line In the cooling system had been recently 
welded shut' Not only that, but the wrong spark plugs had 
bMB Inaulled. creatli* a haiard of overheating and engine 
damage The thermosut was missing, the timing was off 
anl the air filler wasdlrty Plus a couple of other defects 
And that there bad be«i no valve .lob' It cost her $87 to get 
the car In runnliw shape and then she drove the car home 

She complained to the Better Business Bureau, the Police, 
the California Bureau of Consumer Affairs, but she couldn't 
get anywhere It was her word against the dealers The 
dealer conteaJed that aU the work they billed her for (and 
for which a>ey were holding the car) was necessary, had 
been authorized by her and had been done properly 


help wanted 

Wanted - Female roommafc 
wanted (or large 2 bedroom a- 
parttncia lo »hare with the 
eamc. Stf7-t>1SiS alter T.tKI pm. 

Ride needed (ram Harper lu 
Schaumburg MciOday and Kri 
day at 3:30. andlrrimSchaum 
burg In Harper Wediietday and 
Friday oi 10:00 a-m. Slacy 

lot! my ciin In an acildenl, 
ImJiing (or a Schnoodle, part 
mlnlarure .Schnauxer and part 
PiKaJte. female anyone know 
Ing where 1 can locate <me 


Korelcn. No apcrlcm rajuir- 
ed. KicelIrM pay. Worldwide 
(ravel Summer Job ur caraer. 
.Send t3.00 (ur Inftvmatloa 
SE/\FAX, l)ept. I)- 12. B.K 
2049, Port Angeles Washing 
tun Ml 362. 

ni:rsing students AN1> 

NURSES AIDES. Ne«l«d an- 
mediately (or full ur part Ume 
work, nexfclehoure, tD»3 80 
pet hour, weeklypay W««ken<J 
and rvnllng work alec avaU 
able. Call Medical Help Set- 
vke. 296-1061 

for rent 

HoBman Katsies HiUdak 
\'lllage - Sublet. 2 Uedrooma. 
1-1/2 Balha. Apartment Fully 
carpeted, central ali. diahwaih 

tt. dlfpoaal. Fltat floor unit 
with fenced in patiii faring golf 

course. Free «t>tf. Available 
March 1 itirtiugh June 3(J 
MM- Uill »«2^3.S6, 

WORK. Moraloc, attemoorw, 
evening and weekenda Jobpoe- 
iUone. Blair TcmporarlM 
n«da CJerlu. lypws. twnoe. 
all office work, (all 3S»«1 10 
Of come In (or tnterviaw. got) 
K Norlhweel Highway, near 
WUlow C reek TheaHr. Kooaa • 
911, Suburban National Bank 

KlKlMS H>U KKN 1, Sc baum 
burg area, located on H acres, 
private entrance, reasiwable 
calea, weekly. Furnished utli- 
ine» included. Call Mt)4«U37 

HouMrJieeper. ReepOQftibUltkfi 
will Include ttnaim In ihecare 
and deanlna i.4 our 32 bed- 
room lacUliy. Houre 9 am tii 
2 pm. Call 64(>-«30't 

Apartment (or rent. Walking 
dlatance to Harper. 2 bedcoum, 
2 bath. S2S0 per month. Call 

Icrry or Stn-e ,')M7-721M alict 

Conierenoe aide, rapomiblli 
ties will Itcludr the Mtllna up 
and breaking down uf cotier- 
eoce daaerijumt and tfaecli^»n- 
li« of public area* WUI train 
Haute 4 pm lo midmghu otcrl 
lent talar) with fuU cumpairt 
bewflte. are Included with em 
ptoyment, paid vuatlom. hol- 
tday pay. and fne Inauranor 
packatfce ar«t part of a twnefita 
proaram ( aU ft4043(M. 

for tale 

Ski equipment (i» sale. Nw 
Alcmk - Atomt 195 skis. 
Spademan Comi)«"rttion hind 
ing». Itajthle K rtt^style boties 
»;, St 111 >.ott pofea. Call 
991-B541) Anjuril MIX) 00 

1OT3 PonHacCrand Pri«. Full 
l^nrer. Tilt cruise, air. jVM FM 

sarew. vinyl lop. Bkia, console. 

nke c<.jmfortablecar. tow mile- 
age, excellcnl condition. $29.50 
or b«l offer. Call 439-2.117 

Kectptlonist evrninga cooler 
ence center m Kolllna Meadowi 
la look mg fiv someone towork 
aa an evening rerep tionlal. 5 
pm lo mUnight The Job r«- 
iponaliillHea wUllncludisihone 
coverage and Hghl admlni«tra- 
thrc work Our aallon-whle 
tonpany ><hra good pay. 
bcauttful oOce almatpbeie. 

compreheiwtvc benetlk. Call 


A\'- - V\l) 

CRVi ■ \l 

By ih» ••vll, J«>teeV wivrs. 

A(irtl 15 liiapm. Thiimat 

Jr. High Sel>o.jl- 

Entry details: Eileen Koblnaon 

900 ProvUence Lane. Bi 'alo 

Oove 6f>CII». 

It was obviously Just an ordinary ctvU case - like so many 
other auto repair disputes 

But this time It turned out to be far different She sued 
the dealer, but she went first class She was able to get as 
her lawyer one of the top personal Injury lawyers In Los 
Angeles who tried this case the way cases like this should 
be tried - and never are 

And he made history In a trial that took several days, 
he convinced the Jury that the dealer not only wrongfully 
withheld her car but that It defrauded her by charging for 
work that wasn't necessary, for work that wasn't done and 
for work that wasn't done properly. 

The jury not only awarded her $5342 In actual damages, 
but It clobbered the dealer with a whopping Judgement of 
$175,000 In punitive dsmagss The dealer appealed and 
although It was held that puitlve damages may be award- 
ed In a case like this, the amoum wss excessive A new 
trail was ordered 

Then, last December, after a sU-day trail, the young 
lady won a^iln But this time, the punitive damage award 
amounted to $90,000 This too will be appealed but the 
moral of the story was best eipregsed by the dealer him- 
self who was quoted by the Lob Angeles Times as saying. 
If everyone who came In was aware they could do what she 
did. I'd be out of business " 

COX. meeting Thursday 

Tox preparer 
warnings set 

You can I pass the buck when 
It comes to responsibility lor 
your own state Income tax re- 
turn according to officials of 
the nilnols Department of Re- 

Illinois law makes the tax- 
payer alone responsible for his 
or her tax return. " said Gary 
V Ey. manager of the depart- 
ment's Income tax processing 
division ■ That means the tax - 
payer is responsible for any 
errors or omissions on the re- 
turn, and he's the one who'd 
have to pay any Interest or 
penalties that may result" 

Ey called most lax preparers 
"honest and competent profes- 
sionals who perform a valuable 
service They won't mind If 
you ask about their qualifi- 
cations or fee schedule In ad- 

Ey advised taxpayers lo be 
suspicious of any tax preparer 

--Promises a large refund or 
uses his address for any refund 

- - Refuses lo sign the return 
as the preparer. A preparer 
is required to sign along with 
the filer 

-Requires a perceitage of 
the refund. 

■ - Asks the taxpayer to sign 
a blank or Incomplete return 
or a return made out In pencil. 
Taxpayers who suspect Im- 
proper activities by a preparer 
should contact the revenue de- 
partment's Investigation Divi- 
sion in Chicago at 312/793- 

Information and assistance 
are available free of charge 
by calling the Departmei« of 
Revenue at 641-2150 In Cook 
County or 1-800-252-8972, 
a toll-free number, elsewhere 
In Illinois. 

The Oubs and Organization 
Council will meet Thursday, lo 
discuss how to coordinate . or - 
ganlze and promote the ac- 

tivities of Harper's 29 clubs 
and organizations. 

Also, the COC will talk a- 
bout the upcoming representa 


— — -^1 ngAT lOCAflOHf — • 

l$W. iesuUe. I )i S. Narlkwttt Hwy . | 

t^ UMk Willi, tl <illackS.*< I 

H lUck N. •! tl. I« I relaliaa I«a4 : 


every Tue«. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 price drinks 


everyday with 
LuiKh Purchase 

Free popcorn 

^ OrifinalPafl ^j 
^ Crispy Crust h 

«»■ PIZZA PIZZA *■! 


Fridays / Sundays f 

FISH \ Hom* mode I 

FRY $2.25\ LASAGNE \ 

Children \ Of Country J 

"^ \ /-I.- L I 

"New Bia Ska" \ Chicken ■ 

SHRIMP »3.95 »2.50 j 

Children 9Sc | 

Live Action Pinballs | 

tlve luncheon and dlscura al- 
location of funding requegts 
from needy clubs 

The luncehon for student re- 
presentatives to COC will be 
held In A241 on Thursday. Feb 
23 Clubs that need .'Inanrtal 
help to pull off a special pro- 
ject can send their rep to either 
the regula meeting or the 

WaUy Reynolds. CO C.'sad- 
vlser. says that reps should be 
prepared to efficiently handle 
council matters or a reorgani- 
zation of the councils structure 
may be called for One such 
idea that Reynolds says should 
be seriously considered would 
be to possibly have a simple 
six to eight person board A 
newsletter would be used to 
Inform members and others to 
keep everyone up to date on the 
activities of each other 

This first meeting andlunch- 
eon Is designed to be used as 
an open forum to exchange Ideas 
and discuss goals 

This first meeting will be 
held at 12 15 pm in A335 
Starting Thursday, meetings 
will be held every other Thurs- 
day ■ same time, same place. 


Feb. 6. 1978 

Devotion needed to 
survive on Jiociiey team 

ky Gaorie C. Cwlck 

DwoUon inditMlcanan' llut 
la wlwl It tak«B to pl»y hockey 
(or Put Huffer and the Har 
par Hawks Hockey Is rated 
amoog the top five physical 
and demandltif iMin apotta. 
To play hockey you naed th* 
■tamlna of a soccer player, 
the conditioning of a football 
player, and the sharp mind of 
a cheasplayar Coniratulatlooa 
iocs to those who can fit tlw 
trill, to all the rest, nice try 
TlM Harper hockey team 
really doss exist- for those 
who have bm aaaa tbam play, 
(thla includaa a large number 
of paopla) they are pretty aood 
The team consists ol twenty 
players and one coach The 
coach. Pat Hufter. taadiaa at 
Salt Creak, an area grads school 
and coachea tba hockey taanoa 
a part lima baals 

Coach HtilTer has worked as 
tJM hockey coach for the past 
few years, with his highlight 
of winning the sute champion- 
ship last year 

The players, lead by trl- 
capulns Wilbur Conway. Ger- 
ry Dudzlak, and Paul Fullertoo 
consist of a wide range of maj- 
ors, from physical education to 
business. Moat of the players 
are fron area high schools 
(Schaumburg. Fremd. and a 
large group from Rolling Mea- 
dows) and live In the area A 
large majority of the players 

have pan time Jobs that they 
work at when they gat a chance 
Besides working or going lo 
class, they study (something 
not 100 many people realize) 
and they also must attend prac- 
tice, which In Itself can be 
something, try to wake up at 
4 30. drive through a snow 
storm to get to practice at 
6 00 am • practice then go 
to class 

To be physically fit to play 
hockey and mentally ready for 
sneak moves on the ice and a 
quick quiz In the class takes 
some kind of person 

The Hawks have played sev- 
eral four year schools, and 
have played good enough a- 
gainst these schools, not only 
to be congratulated by their 
coaches, but also to moke them 
worry about trying to beat them 
next time around 

These players do not get 
enough credit maytM they 
never will There Is a large 
number of people on campus 
who do not realize that the 
team exists - come see for 
yourself- be a believer In the 
Hawks The next home game 
Is Feb II. 8 00 pm at the 
Arlington Ice Spectrum in Ar- 
lington Heights Admission is 
free with Harper ID . this also 
includes Faculty and Staff Mem 
bers too' Come watch the 
Mighty Hawks'!! 

The girl's gymnaatk 
Fcbraary 18. 

wUI poitkipatr in the NJCAA IV loumameol on 

Intramurals hits the 



Feb 11 Western nilnols 
Feb 12 Iowa Slate 
Feb 14 Saint Xavler 
Feb 25 Dupage 


6 15 am 
8 00pm 

H ixj p m 


The Harper Collage Ski Club 
(THe Spreadeagles) are meeting 
every Tuesday at 1 00 pm in 
D 237 

Next Tuaaday's meeting will 
tncluda an axcellem movie and 
deuUs on upcoming trips Join 
them for a ski and beer bash 
February 21st from 5 11 p m 
Includes disco entertainment, 
beer and food Also the disco 
lounge Is open til 2am Other 
upcoming trips Include a one- 
nlghter to the Playboy Qub on 
March I at. 

We're making plana for a 
weekMid trip to Indian Head and 
Powderhorn Limited apace 
available So cooe for details 
and funonTuesdiysatl OOp m 
In D 237 

U you can't make the meet- 
ing, come to the Student Ac- 
tlvltlaa Office (A-336) for In- 

by John Prelssing 

Whether you re interested In 
a energetic game of racquet - 
ball or just relaxing while play- 
ing biUards. Harper has the In- 
tramural tor you 

Throughout the month of 
February the intramural pro- 
gram, which is headed by Ron 
Kearns. will be offering a var- 
iety of recreational activities 
to the studett body 

According to Kearns. Febru- 
ary will be a very active month 
with blllards. volleyball, rac 
quetball and basketball being 

Students can play billiards 
every Monday night from 7 10 
In A Building for free or Vol - 
leyball February 6. 15 and 
20 2.3 at St. Viators from 7 
until 9 .30 

The month of February will 
also feature the annual As- 
sociation of College Unions In 
ternaUonal (ACUI) tournament 
which will be held at Triton 
College In River Grove The 
tournament consists of com- 
petition In sports such as bowl- 
ing, billiards and foosball 

According to Kearns. Har- 
per is reputed to have one of 
the best foosball teams in the 
state, and also has two players 
back from last years ACUI 
bowling team championship 

The goal of the Imraumural 
program has been, since Its 
inception, to provide students 
with an opportunity to parti- 
cipate in sports But. due to 
poor facilities and the regular 
sports program, this effort has 
been somewhat stymied 

Most kids playing sports 
are out for the teams, ex 
plained Kearns. but. once we 
get the new facility finished 
there will be more opportunl 
ties for students to participate 

One reason for the problem 
of team competition Is that 
most students have played 
through a homeroom or or- 
ganization and Harper doesn't 
have that many "unit type or- 
ganizations The closest thing 
Harper has to that Is the Clubs 
and Organizations and so we 
have tried to enlist them with 
some success." said Kearns 

Kearns encourages the stu- 
dents to participate In the in- 

They rtre nil fnr frpe piiyed 

for by the Studeik Activity fee 
that everyone must pay " 

The upcoming spring ac- 
tivities will include Teimls, al- 
ways the most popular, and a 
weight-lifting contest which will 
be held In March 

In looking towards the future 
of intramurals, Kearns sees It 
as growing and Improving as 
the new gym becomes com- 
pleted and as the desire to en- 
joy a game and gel some ex- 
•■ increases 

Sports Schedules 

There are only a few more nights left to enjoy Intramural 

Feb 8 Wednesday at Sacred Heart High School 

Feb 9 Thursday at Sacred Heat High School 

5 30 7 30PM 

VOLLEYBALL will be played at St Viators on the follow- 
ing dates 

Feb 6 Monday at St Viators 

Feb 15 Wednesday at St Viators 

Feb 20 Monday at St Viators 

Feb 21 Tuesday at St Viators 

Feb 22 Wednesday at St Viators 

Feb 23 Thrusday at St Viators 

7 00 9:30 P.M. 


Feb At the courthouse In Schaumburg 
Feb 7 t 9th Singles 
Feb 21 Oougles 
Feb 23 Doubles 
12:30 p.m. 

Your student activities 
so why not part'clpatel!! 

tee pays for all these activities 


WHIiom Ro.ney Harper College, Algonquin on 

d Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312 397- 300tt 

Vol. 12 No. 19 

Feb. 20. 1978 

iBirkholz speaks on financial troubles 

I ,A . 1.... _# ..,1 aM4 what rvnA at Del 

At dM Fab 3 maeUna of tlM 
SnidM Senate. Dr John Blrk- 
bolz. Intarlm President of Har- 
per College, and Dr. Anton Do- 
lejs. Director of Finance, made 
« presentation of the curreW 
financial condltlaaatthecollege 
to the Senators 

In llwlr prolectlon of the bud- 
get for the next four years, Dr 
Blrkholz slated that Harper Is 
tacln« a bleak financial attua 
tton. and within sixty dsys. " 
the school wUl tw running at a 

The serlousnasa of the sttua- 

Dr BlAhob. taterlm rroUM of Hafper Cotas*. addr«a«l Uk 
MHtari fc-ate two ««k. ago. The U»P*c of U. ttOk .a. Harpw • 
flnuKlal dimcaltlca. 

tlon said to be attributed to In 
nation rather than an overa- 
bundance of services 

Nevertheless, there has been 
a ten-percent Increase In the 
budget since the 76-77 school 
year. ai«l eventherecemutltlon 
Increase from fifteen to seven- 
teen dollars per semester hour 
wUl not remedy the problem 
Dr BlrkhDlt insiders 
further tuition raises as too 
much to ask for from the the 
students, because they have 
been stretched to the limit al- 
ready The tuition raise to 
seventeen dollars per semester 
hour ranks Harper In the 
number one position In cost 
comparisons with other com 
munlty colleges 

Therefore, a tax referendum 
has been suggested as ih e only 
viable solution to Harper's re- 
maining a solvent Institution, 
without a drastic cutback on 
studem services, classes and 
faculty Dr Dolejs presented 
a deficit in the atnount of 
S3I6,993 for the 78 79 school 
year without the referendum 
This figure would escalate 
yearly because of Inflation, In ■ 
creasing enrollment, and other 
coats, to an estimated 7,311, 
652 by 1981-82 

The College Board Budget 
Committee has, and Is still 
examining the Issue, which 
would raise lax rates an un- 
specified amount 

Still. Student Senate Presi- 
dent Paul Johnson, discussed 
how the student body would have 
to show support If the referen- 
dum comes to a vote, lor if it 

tails to pass "the quality of 
education at Harper would be 
slgnlticaitly effected," John- 
son said 

Also at the meeting, Dr 
Guerln Fischer Vice-Presi- 
dent of Student Affairs, in- 
troduced an official from the 
firm McManus & Associates. 
The firm will be engaged In 
the capacity of charting the 
growth and direction of the 
college in the next several 

They will attempt to analyie 
who will live In the district. 

who aiKl what type of person 
would attend classes, kinds of 
courses and methods of teach- 
ing that should be used, and 
whether satellite centers such 
as Willow Park are needed 
In the ten to twelve moiXhB 
it takes to conduct their study. 
McManus will select a group 
from the studem popuUce, and 
question them as to how ser- 
vices and classes might be 
improved in the future. The 
firm will cooperate with the 
Long Range Master Planning 
and Steering Committees 

President requests help 
from students 

In his request memo BlrkhoU 
said. 'During the past month 
the admlnlstraUon has been re- 
viewing various ways to reduce 

Dr John Blrkholi. interim 
President of Harper is request- 
ing suggestions from students 
and employees to help cut the 
increasing costs of operating 
Harper College 

costs throutfiout the collage. 
This has been necessary be- 
cause of budgetary problmes 
related to the program 

Students who wish to submit 
suggestions loDr Birkholzmay 
do so by contacting Student Sen- 
ate President Paul Johnson in 
the Senate office, located in the 
recreation area on the top floor 
of •A" BuUdlng 

ICPR classes begin March 6 

I , ^ ,„„ „i run the first three consecutive these programs w 

Because of the generoatty of 
lih e Oaaa of 1BT7 two manl- 
I kins to aid In conducting coursaa 
I In Cardiopulmonary Resuaclta- 
Itlon or CPR. were given to the 
■ Health Service as apart of their 

run the first three consecutive 
Moodaya of every month from 1 1 
■ .n to I pm Attendance at 
all three sessions Is manda- 
tory to become certified as a 
baalc rescuer The first of 

these programs will start on 
March 6 

For more information and to 
register, stop by the Health Ser- 
vice office. A 362 or call us 
at Ext 340 

I^Frre^^^rrr^ Trustee scholarship avoilable 

Ibat provides basic life support 

Eo a vIcUm by a trained res 
puer It is a combination of 
artlclflclal respiration and 
artificial clrculaUon In an ef- 
Eectlve manner which Is a skill 
Tonce used only by doctors and 
Ciurses but Is now recommend- 
1 to the general public as Im- 
portant to learn This skill can 
pnly be acquired by taking a CPR 
[course from a certified in- 

The Health Service Is spon- 
borlng an on going series of 
brograms In CPR for the Fall 
baineatcr The clasaes. which 
kr» free of charge, are set to 

The Financial Aid Office has 
lour Trustee Scholarships a- 
vallahle for the 1978 78 school 
year lor eligible students who 
have not recently graduated 
from high school The scholar 
ship will be awarded on the 
basis of scholastic achieve 
ment leadership, and financial 

Each Trustee Scholarship will 
be for one semester s tuition 
to Harper College Provided 
the student matmalns at least a 
■■C" (2 0! average, the scholar- 
ship will be renewed for each 
succeeding semester, as well 
as wlnterlm and summer ^^s■ 

slons. until four academic years 
have lapsed or the maximum a - 
mourn of credit hours are a- 
«Hr«ded to fulfill the require- 
ments of the degree program 
In which the recipient is enroll- 
ed Ha change is made in 
their career program a maxl 
mum of sixty credit hours will 
be awarded 

The total value of each 
Trustee Scholarship Is esti- 
mated to be approximately 
$1,020 00 for sixty hours. 

Applications are available In 
the FinatKial Aid Office. A364 

Deadline for applications Is 
April 30 

A Harper student donatia blood during last week'i ^udcnl blood 
drive held at Harper. (Photo by Dave Newhardt) 

Feb. 20, 1978 


Legislators push 
moral convictions 

On Jan. 1, 1978 a law went Into eSecl in lUinoU tha' 
would require an unmarried minor to have consent ol 
both parents before she couid obtain an abortion. We, 
the liiidttorial Board, are opposed to such legislation. 

It I not the job of our legislators to push their mor- 
al convictions on the public, especially when it is in vio- 
lation of the right to confidence between doctor ai«] pa- 
tient and infringes upon constitutional rights. 

No woman, minor or not, should t>e bound by law 
to continue an unwanted pregnancy. It is her right to 
cootiol her life and determine her own "morality." This 
principle cannot be comp romlscd. 

Pro abortionists are not proposing to malce abortion 
mandatory, people who don't want abortions would not 
be required by law to have one. The choice is left up 
to the individual, unlike the abortion opponents, who 
take it upon themselves to determine what is and what 
is not moral. 

The decision of whether or not to have an abortion 
Is a personal one. and should not be pre-dctermined by 
thoM who. for some reason or another, feel it to be In 
conflict with their moral code. 

We should not demand women to have children they 
don't feel they are capable of taktng care of. 

Letter lu Ike tuuor 

Home looks for students 

Dear Editor 

We are looking for students 
who would be interested in tn^ 
volvement In our volunteer pro- 
grom There are several op- 
portunities wtilch could be es 
peclally valuable for individuals 
wt)o might be interested in the 
health care field as a career 
Most voiuneers work tie- 

tween 9 IS am and 4:00p.m. 

We have a r>ay Care Cei«er 
for ttie elderly here at The 
Presbyterian Home This cen- 
ter is a good vantage point 
for those students who ir.tghi 
be Interested in preparing spe- 
cial papers on programs for the 

We would be interested in 

working with Harper on a con- 
tinuing basis (or field study 

Students who would like to 
participate In our program, may 
contact me at 492-4800. 
Mrs Ann Miller. 
Director of Volunteers 
The Presbyterian Home 

Health program begins Feb, 27 

Harper College and the Cook 
County Comprelienslve Em - 
ploymen and Training Pro- 
gram are conducting a Geria- 
tric Home.-Health Aide Train- 
ing program beginning Feb 27 
The program will prapare aides 
to assist the profeaalonal nurse 
in providing care for patieiKs at 
home or in a long term care 

During the eight -week pro- 
gram students will be commit 

Legal students must pass exam 

Prior to •marlng the Legal 
Techoology Program at Har- 
per proapecdve sludnta muai 
pass an entrance eiam An 
exam (or Individuals plaadiw 
to emar the program during the 
Fall 1978 iwiaawi la givao on 
the fourth Thursday al aach 
month The next exam wUl b« 
lield this Thursdsy at 9:00 am 

After conplatlag the Harpar 
atknlaakn application in- 
tereMid iadivlduala should con - 
tad tha eoUafi TaadagCeaer. 
397 SOOO. azlanaioB 541. to re 
glatar for the exam On tha 
sdMduled teat date. appUcaau 
a wrlnaaraauma 
I olea ra«r goals 

Tha La^l Tadanlogy Pro- 
gram, whlchlsaecredhadbythe 
American Bar Aaaoclaiiao. 
praarea IndWiduala to become 
taetaBdcally quallttad assistants 
to lawyers StudsoU arsuutf* 

the basic skUls naa d ad Inanef- 
(ective working relatlonahip 
with an attorney, as wall as an 
In-depth knowiadg* is a apa- 
etallzed area 

Under tha supanrlshn of a 
lawyer, the legal technician may 

*Mrs. Fiiit' here Wed. 

Beverly Oe Guillo. "Mrs 
FIxit. " regularly featured on 
WBBM radio, will conduct an 
all-day aanlnar "The Haady- 
woman Warkahop" at Harper 
Spooaored by tha coUaga Wo- 
man's Program, the samioar 
wiU be held this WednMdsy 
from 9(X) am to 3 00 p.m 
in lbs Board Room of Build 
Ing A Tuition is SIO 00 and 
Includes lunch 

True performs Thursday 

Coaeart plaidat Nellta True 
will appear In concert at Har- 
per on Thursday 8 p m The 
program, which features worka 
by Scarlatti. Mozart. F>rolione(f 

aat Schumam. wtll be held In 
P306 Admission is II 50 (or 
aAiKa aad S 75 for siudemi: 
Harper studems are admitted 
free with an I D 

Evelyn Wood: $425,00 
Uarper*$ Reading 104: $30.00 

iiecond weelta 
Heading 104-017: College ReMltag and Study SkSls 
class wiU be offered the sccoixi 8 weeks, beglimtng Mon- 
day, March 13. The class wiB be held on Mondays 
from 1:00 3:00 p.m. in FI08. hot Kobow, Harper% 
answer to Kvelyn Wood, will teach the class. 

When Koixow discussed the course she said, "This class 
wiU have special emphasis oo managing your lime 
and gaining elective learning sklBa, and will also focus 
on topic* such as: 

Reading and note-taking skills; 

Rcndlog and memory improvement; 

and reading and lest taking skills." 

The intended outcome of this course is inereaacd reading 
comprehension, study skills and reading speed. 

True wtll also preaeia a piano 
workshop for teachers and stu- 
dems on Friday In P20S from 
9 30 am to 12 30 pm Her 
topics sre "Elements of 
Techidque" and 'Principles of 
Interpretatioa Chopin Nocium 
es. Waltzes mvA Schubert Im- 
promptus " Admission Is free 
to holders of ticket stubs from 
the Thrusday evening concert. 
Persona ailanling only the Fri- 
day perfonnance will pay the 
regular admission charge 

With perlormances throutfi- 
out the United States and Europe 
Miss True has been described 
as a true pianisi of the best 

As winner of the prestigious 
JuUllard Competition. True 
appeared as soloist with the 
JuUllard Orchestra in Philhar- 
monic HaU Tte Waaklngloa 
Post declared her recent re- 
clul at the National GaUery of 
Art an artistic and popular 

True recently recorded ma- 
jor worka of twenty - three com - 
posers ranging from Scarlatti 
to Stravinsky She Is an artist - 
teaelwr at the University of 

ted to a 37- hour study and work 
week for whlcli they will receive 
a $95 40 tax free salary 

An applicant must be at least 
eighteen years of age. a subur 
ban Cook County resident, and 
have been unemployed (or one 
week prior lo the beginning of 
the class 

Classes and laboratory ex- 
perience will be held at the 
Manor Care Nursing Center In 
RoUliw Meadowa. CUnlcal ex 

perience wtll be obtained at 
The Lutheran Home and Ser- 
vices (or the Aged and the In- 
Home Health Care In Arlington 
Heifhts. and at St Joseph's 
Home (or the Elderly In Pala- 

To apply for theiraintngpro- 
gram contact Ed Sullivan. 40 
North Main Street. Mt Prospect 
Illinois. 253-9626 and then call 
397-8550 for an interview 

collect data, conduct Interview 
or research documents The 
technician may also organize 
dau and do detail work In a 
specialized area Heorshemay 
also draft legal documeits and 
follow throu^ with legal pro- 

lecture and demonstration of 
furniture refinlsMng. tile set- 
ting, rug Installation, wallpaper 
hanging, electrical repairs and 
installation of plumbing fix- 

To enroll, call the Cootlnu- 
ing EducaUon Admissloas Of- 
fice at 397-3000. extenakm 410 
or 301 

Child care for a fee can be 
reserved by calling extension 

Program Proudly Announces: 

"Tha Great Giveaway" 

Mn o FREE pair o< tichah io *•• 


Simply fil out the coupon balow and rehirn il to Hw 
Program Boord oliee, located inside (he StudenlActivities 
Office. Deadline dote is February 22. 

Drawing wiN be held February 22 outside (he S(uden( 
Activities Office. Winners do not need (o b« present 

activities uiTice. vwnners do noi need to ty present 
"CRACK THE SKY " Entry Form 


I Nam*: 

I Phone No. 





Edkor-m Chief JiJdy Saundcr* 

Wilurial i-ili 

Aislalani Mm •• l'Hei.*>n 

Featiirr 1-ililoi ikiitui i.j.>i.iiKi; 
Phiilo ^xlilfw Liavf .Ncwhiirdi 
Bu>ilVM ManaKCT: Holly HawkiD* 
DiMrlbutlon: .liihn I'reBsIng 

Staff IV)ii!y Hr. I. .kii. l"hrl» Hn^doii 

Keriv CialdtR-Jio, Sue tonroy. Paul I*.. 

I>nn't. Carol llraff. Chwric Harm. Mikt ,\i"jman. 

U»a Ma«ad. Dave Ncwhardt. John Preiuinn. Joan 

i^Wraoi), William Sureck. Bnire Weaver, Mike 


Advltor Anm Kodnei* 

Thf HAKBINGEBi* (he tluaeni public ationfoi the Harper 

Colieite t-ampux community, published weekly except 
durinn holidayi and final examt. All opinioiu expreued 
are lKo«r of the •riier and not neceiaarily thoee of the 
CTilleae, it* adminintration. faculty- or student hody. 
The primary purpuM i.'f the HAKBINCER i» lo Inform. 
Involve and cnltnaln the student body of Harper CoUege. 
The aiatn (onu of Ha cDntenl ihall be Harper related. 

All article* nubmitled fo.- publication moHt be typed and 
double vpaeed. with a de-adline of 3 p.m. Momlayv. and 
are tubjeii lo edillnn AdvertioinR copy deadline la 3 p.m. 
IWaday prior lo Monday's publication- For advertiftloa 
ralei. call or write HAKBINtJEH, William Rainey Harper 
CoUeKt'. ..XlKoi'Mjuui &rvi itoj.ellt' Ki.iadft. I'alatint-. ill. 
«)(«7 Pl«-n<<397.300«). Kxl. 461 

Mime presentation this Friday 

IT.. ,^1. in.^Ai-kKn. of pmnomlc necessity when he do« sparked his Imagination: ever widening circle of ad- 

Tha Guttural Aru Committee 
wUl proudly preeem Keltk 
Berger tai "MUM Over Mat- 
ter" on Friday February J4. 
1978 at 8 00 p m In the Col- 
lege Center Lounge 

Keith Berger Is a mime 
(rhymes with Thyme"), 

ister of an ancient art that 
- has re -invented for SOlh 
I emury audleiKes. and silence Is 
the mtmea world. Keith Berg 
er creates, with amaxtng con- 
trol of his body and ol apace. 
never -before worlds of breelh- 
taking Illusion andemotioo Au- 
diences are meemeriied To 
say that "you can hear a pin 
drop' ' Is an understatement 
you can hear an Idea drop 

For example. In a work en 
titled "Head Piece . he casts 
a spell of silence and then pro 
ceeds. carefully and dellber 
alely. to remove" his head' 
As he holds U. It grows larg 
«r aid larger until he steps 
Inside and leads his fascinated 
watchers through Invisible 
labyrinths of mind, creating a 
new world with his skill and 
their Imaginations In another. 
The Fight . Keith Berger Is 
both bully and victim, slmul 
taneously. to hilarious effect 
and curious conclusion 

This young performer is well 
known to New Yorkers for his 
Impromptu performances In 
parks and on street comers 
Althou0i they were started out 

of economic necessity when he 
was an unknown, plying »n "» 
usual urt these informal shows 
.»re still scheduled between pro- 
fessional engagements Keith 
Berger finds that in the street 
audience response Is im 
m«llate. new Ideas can be de- 
veloped, and there s always a 
chance for his razor- sharp 
mimicry of passers-by Also, 
extensive coverage by all three 
major New York newspapers 
has made his street shows man 
datory; tJierere a sought after 
part of the Manhattan scene 
Keith Berger was born In 
California and became interest 
ed in mime while still a child 
A "mechanical man" perform 
ing in a department store win 

(low sparked his Imagination: 
U was then that he began the 
long arxl difficult process of 
leaching himself mime While 
situ at home in l.os Angeles. 
he directed college students 
in his mime play, "Inter- 
ruptions In New York, he 
has studied with Paul Curtis at 
the famed American Mime 
Theater and now accepts stu- 
dents ol his own 

Today, though only 22 years 
old. Keith Berger enjoys an 

n» Vew E»rih HhyliTm Band will CKAt K THK SKY u.. March ) NtKK 
wa. o« J Ihf thl«galaod «rtl»l, fc-atur«l on Ih.- WKQX H..mH.«n Album. 

Culturol Arts shows *Blow Up' 

The Cultural Arts Commit- 
tee will preaMil tlia prisa-wto- 
nli« film "Blow Up" oo March 
3. at 8 pm In E 106 TWafllra 
was awarded Grand Prize at the 
1967 Cannes Film Festival 

Blow Up" broke all cinema 
conventioos at the 1960'b and 
created with swinging London ■ 
sM of pop lite symbols familiar 
to us all 

In deaUng mysteriously with 
photographic •tiMrmimMU. 

Blow Up i iu s i 'tsa as a 
magnification of tlis direetor's 
repertoire of thsmas. aU in- 
cised with a fevarlshnass bor- 
deHi« on haUueiBBtlaB In It 
an irfMpowt)!* ptaMfrwter 
cannot graap tha maaitfag ofhls 
own exlstanca 

■This movie aeemstomeone 
of the finest, most IntelligeM, 
;e,i5t iwatsrtcal eipoaltlons 
n« modem aaistemial agony 
AC hava ya» had on film 
the cool specificity of (director 
Antoniooi's imagery, his effort- 
less, wondarfuUy ImaUlgaM 
control of hi* madhnn.tlMfael- 
log ha coovays of kaovUig pre- 

cisely what he wants to say and 
the sense that his perfection of 
style grows organically out of 
this awareness these are 
indeed novelties In a day when 
febrile fremy Is often mis- 
taken for mature cinema art " 

Japanese posters on exhibit 

The Uiternational Exhibitions 
Foundation hason display "Jap- 
aneaa Posters." a selection of 
.15 contemporary posters by 
many of Japans leading 
Kraphlc artists at Harper in the 
second floor display area of 
Btdg C now through the end 
ol the month The exhibition 
provides an tilumlnatingsurvev 
of the ambitions and success 
ful economic development of 
Japan since World War U, In 
which graphic design has play 
ed a significant role 

Included In the exhibition are 
posters for the theatre, the 
ilance. the Olympic games. Ex- 
pos '70, and commerda' ad- 
venlslng Eicellenl travel 

ever widening circle of ad- 
mirers A recem solo per- 
formance In New York's Cathe- 
dral of St John the Divine drew 
an overflowing crowd and 
brought his magic silence to 
that gigantic building 

Discover the silence of a 
Keith Berger performance - 
you may hear a whole new 

Harper students, faculty and 
staff will be admitted FREE 
with a valid I D card Public 
iidmisslon Is SI. 50 

Snowmaking gives skiers 
insurance policy 
against Mother Nature 

Western resorts are begin 
ning to find out what Eastern 
sk! areas have known for years 
snowmaking works It helps 
provide a guarantee of skiing 
-really, the one thing which 
skiers warn- gives both area 
and skier an "Insurance policy " 
against some of the fickleness 
of Mother Nature 

Someone once called snow- 
making "the frosting on the 
cake " In a sense. It can be 
-topping off and complement- 
ing natural snow, in another 
sense, snowmaking can be the 
whole cake providing sklable 
s!»w cover when there has been 
no snowfall 

What used to be a novelty, a 
gimmick device that sprayed 
machine made snow over be- 
ginner slopes at ski areas, has 
become a highly sophisticated 
Industry Eastern -and now 
Ai»stern resorts have invest - 
: millions of dollars in snow- 
iKlng systems; some systems 
m even make artificial snow 
.« hen the temperature is above 

L^st winter for instance, a 
goodsize number of Eastern 
ski areas shad skiing well be 
fere the snows which arrived 
in force Just after the Christ 
rtiiis arxl New Years holidays 
The key a year ago was the 
earlv season; the thermomete 
dropped in late October and 
si.iyed cold enough from that 
point on, so areas could turn 
on their snowguns and produce 

Starring David Hemmings, 
Vanessa Regrave. Sarah 
Miles, Verushka, John CasUe 
The film is 110 minutes long 
Public admission Is $75 Har 
per students, faculty and staff 
will be admitted free with an 
I D activity card 

posters are also on view 

The idea of the poster as art 
originated in Japan where silk 
screen and woodcut prlntmak 
Ing liave an ancient tradition 
Japanese posters tend to have 
more three dimensional and 
texturai qualities than those in 
the West Japanese artists at 
tempt to create first -rate works 
of art. not simply catchy ad- 
vertisements in so doing they 
reveal a remarkable sensitivity 
to subtle and beautiful colors 
as well as fine line work The 
drtists In this show are aided 
by innovative and experimental 
forms ol commercial printing, 
which produce unusually high- 
quality reproductions 

untold fee of snow 

Early in the season, ski areas 
lay down a machinemade soow- 
base which mixes with natural 
snow This means a solid base 
through the winter and. In most 
case, well into spring 

During the season, snowmak- 
ing supplements the natural 
snowfall Todays portable 
smwguns mean an area can 
pinpoint slopes and trails where 
heavy skier traffic has worn 
thin the snow cover, providing 
consistent conditions which are 
so Important, esepclally for ski 
Instruction Its a far cry from 
those toddling first days of 
snowmaking when snowguns 
were non portable and only ter- 
ra in near the permaiKnt snow- 
malng installation was covered. 

Despite its many advances, 
however, snowmaking still has a 
couple of drawbacks The most 
important is time; even under 
ideal conditions, It takes time 
to cover an area The other 
key factor is the weather, re- 
gardless of how Ingenious such 
machines are, they still require 
cold weather 

Still, snowmaking helps take 
the gamble out of picking an area 
to ski in checking out anarea, 
ask what per cent of total skl- 
able terrain Is covered by snow- 
making And keep In mind 
the overall size of the area in- 
volved, a small percentage of a 
kingsize resort could be more 
than one or two smaller areas 
which have 100^ snowmaking 

• • • • • 1 


• ••••••••■* 


Tuewlay, tVb. 21; Ski liub meeting, 12:30p.m., D237. 
Wednwday. Feb. 22: «ir Time Movie Fertlval, 12 noon, 


Thur«iay, Feb. 23: Concert hfclMa Tni*. pianist, 8 p.m., 


Friday, Feb. 25: Workshop, JHelila Traa. 9:30 a-ro., P206; 
I'antomlroe. KHIh Berger. » ,i m.. Lounge. 

Literary magazine near deadline 

Feb. 20. 1978 

The Potat of Vl«« ma^zlnc 
1 8 ui opportunity for studtotB 
to sac tbelr original works In 
prlu. Harper CoUaatpubUstaas 
thla eoitoeltaB a( atudais writ 
In^ aad aitvorh amuallylntha 
sprti^ It gives studnu the 
chance to submit tlwtr work in 
two catafortes literary writ- 
ings aad artwork 

In iba Ulerary category. 
paena, eaeays. short stories, 
and plays nuy tw submitted 
Any student, whether pan or 
tun time, enrolled In English 
or not. may sutaalt his or her 
orlglaal work Submlssloos 
should be typed, double spaced, 
and accompanied by a release 
torm A release form pro- 

tects the copyrights of the stu- 
dent and Harper College Re- 
leaae forms may be picked up 
from and work submitted to 
Dr E Hull lF334b). facultyad- 
vlsor . Ca rolyn Vaaquez . liter - 
ary editor, or the Liberal Arts 
dlvteloo office (F351) The 
deadUae for all submissions 
Is February 24. 1978 

Students can also sutnnlt art- 
work Drawings, paintings, 
prints, photography, water col- 
ors, and 3 - Dimensional work 
like ceramics or sculpture will 
tie accepted Mary Pat Schmidt, 
the Visual Editor, suggests thai 
all work be turned In unnatted 
It should also be submitted with 
a release form Release forms 

may be picked up from and art- 
work submitted to Mr William 
Foust (C223). faculty advisor 
Teh deadline tor submissions 
Is February 24, 1978 

Students are also needed to 
help In selection and proof- 
reading Sign up sheets will 
be available In the Liberal Arts 
Division office (F3S1) and from 
Dr Elizabeth HuU(F334b)Stu 
dents will be needed tor these 
Jobs by February 27, 1978 

The opportunity Is here for 
Harper studems to have their 
work published Whether an 
artist. 8 writer, or both, a 
painting or poem In print brings 
enjoyment and satisfaction to a 







by MyrUe M, 


Visual Editor needs art work 

Mary Pat Schmidt loves art 
This year she'll be able to 
communicate this love as the 
Visual Editor for the Polal 
of View magaxlas. 

Poial of View Is ■ publica- 
tion of anwork, poems short 
storlaa. aad other writings by 
Harpar studama The public - 
atloo la available during spring 

SdMridt. a full-time studsit 
majoring In Graphic Design, 
will traoafer to the Unlvershy 
of Dlloois next year to continue 
her education She first be- 
came Interested In art during 

high school, and upon eitering 
college decided to coacentrate 
on Graphlea She has assisted 
as a student aide In the Harper 
Graphics departmem since 

As the Visual Editor Schmidt 
with a committee of four other 
students, will assist In choosing 
artwork for put>llcatlon In Point 
of View. She will also organize 
and help assist with the Initial 
layout anl pasting of the chosen 
works in preparation for pub- 
lication Drawii^s. paint- 
ings, watercotors. prints, 
photograph, and S-Dimenalan- 
al artwork like ceramics or 



Heahh Club for Men 

Calabrating our I Year Annivertary. 
We ore now offering 2 years (or the 

price of ONE! 

lofbrtjtplro March 1. IU7H) 

WUIovt Park Pla 

HO UU - 

MUwawk«v Ave. ami Paiatlnr Hd. 

.-ra i»io 
Id- s 


Mornings — Days 

(McDonaicrs Evenings 




•$2.65 salary 

• Frequent wage review 

•Uniforms unfurnished 

•V2 Price meals while working 



775 Algonquin Rood 

Schoumburg, Illinois 


sculpture will be accepted from 
Harper studens 

For students submitting 
original artwork." Schmidt 
adds, "all work should betum- 
ed In unmaUed. and ac- 
companied by a release torm 
which protects the copyright 
of the student's entry " Re- 
lease forms can be picked up 
from William Foust. Point of 
View faculty art advisor. In 
C223 Artwork should be sub- 
mitted by FebrMary 24. 1978 

Schmidt feels that all stu- . 
dettts, especially art majors, 
should submit their original 
artwork because It can bene- 
fit them greatly 

Published work uill be on 
record as a portfolio reference, 
which Is very Important for 
students majoring In any fteiii 
of art It Is also an excellett 
opportunity tor a student to 
see his own work in print, 
which always brings great sat 
Istactlon and encouragement to 
an artist. ' Schmidt said 


A Scholarship 10 be awarded for 
the 1978 79 school year to one 
or two students returning 10 
school Applications require- 
ments are 

1 C average or better 

2 Definite career goals 

3 Returning student 21 
years of age or older 

Deadline for application Is 

March 3. 1978 

Applications are available In the 

Financial Aid Office. Room 


''Philadelphia^ begins rehearsals 

Rehearsals are under way for 
the Harper College Studio 
Theatre production of "Phila- 
delphia. Here I Come!" by 
Brian Friel 

Set In the small village of 
Ballybeg, Ireland, the comedy 
tells the story of young Gar 
O'DonneU. who Is about to em- 
bark for Ptilladelphla to live 
On the night before his de- 
parture, he reminisces about 
his friends and family, parti- 
cularly his father with whom he 
does not communicate 

Production dates are Thurs- 
day. Friday. Saturday, and Sun- 
day. March 9-12. 1978. In the 
VT Studio F Building Tickets 
go on sale In the Student Ac- 
tivities Office beglnnliw next 
Monday. February 27 Cost Is 

What it the Ueal energy soorot? 

Sdentisd have long dreamed al dkcovering one source of 
power that would have all the advantages and none of the draw- 
backs uf our preaenl foHil fuel and nuclear energy lources. It 
would have 10 be available in practically limitless lupply. be 
dean, cheap, easy to use. safe, and have a good net energy 

A large orderl Iloea it exist? Let's hope it does, but while 
continuing to search for thai perfect energy source, and making 
H usabk, there are a number at inkrestinK alternatives available 
tu us. The following are some of them: 

WIND POWER - An unlimited energy source, it has been in use 
for oenturlea. The windmills of the Netherlands are well known, 
and in the mld-lSOO's they were wUely used in the United States. 
One can still see windmills near a few old farm houses. Dr. Wil- 
liam Heronemut, a wind power expert, eatimales that 300,000 
giant wind turbines stretching from Texas to the Dakolas could 
provide half the electrical needs of this country. Another of the 
many proposals for using wind for power, is to mount wind m i l ls 
atop existing electrical transmiaslon lowers whkh would feed dir- 
ectly Into the utility power grid, for cheap, poUutlon-free energy. 

Wind power, as well as solar energy, poae a threat to fuel 
producers, who have used their influence to discourage develop- 
menl of these "tree" resources, because they could aflecl their 
profits in a detrimental way. The government has also shown 
little inleresi in its development. 

SOLAR ENERGY - This well-known source of power has been 
well-publicized here at Harper rcoently and should become avail- 
able tor general use in the next couple of yean. 
GEOTHERMAL ENERGY This one is fascinating! The rock 
deep inside our earth, as we know, is very hoi. Using that heat 
to make steam lo run eiectrtc turbines can be accomplished in sev- 
eral ways. 1) By tapping the underground dry steam reserves, 
2) by shooting cold water down there to produce hlgh-pieasure, 
super-healed steam, 3) by immersing pipes down into the under- 
ground wen which would circulate a low-bolling Uquid (such as 
isobutane). The vapor produced by the heated liquid would spin 
mrbines. This method leaves the hot water and sleam in the well 
tor continual reheating and use. 

This Is a long-known energy source - cheap, safc and mostly 
non polluting, and it is being developed in at least 25 countries. 
A large natural dry sleam well near Larderello. Italy, has been 
producing efcctridty since 1904 for running Italy's electric rail- 
roads. In our country, San Francisco is being supplied with 
cheap electricity from the Geysers steam fiekl. 90 miles north of 
San Francisco. 

ENERGY CONSERVATION Energy saved is energy earned! 
Onservation of our supplies by a committed effort on the part 
of government, industry, and each citizen. Is our most important 
and. until recently, most negleckd energy option. It is estimated 
thai 25% of all the energy used in Ihis country could be conserv- 
ed! It lakes education, awareness, and a wUlingneaa to change 
old habits to accomplish this, but it is well worth the effort. In 
fact, it is essential to the weB-being of our counlrj' and our way 
of life! 

The importani thing is lo believe that these options, and oUi- 
ers, are real, practical and available, and not to allow ourselves 
to be kd lo believe thai increased nuckar energy, al whatever 
danger and coat, is the onlyaltemafive we have lo our dwindl- 
ing fossil fuel suppUea. Used in conjunction with conventional 
energy sources, they could prolong our supplies of fossil fuel con- 
siderably, giving the scientific community needed time lofind and 
periect Ihe "perfect energy source." 

Fersh speaks 
to faculty 

Dr Seymour Fersh. of Falr- 
lelgh Dickinson University hi 
New Jersey, will be the guest 
speaker at a faculty develop- 
ment program sponsored by 

In his speech on Cultural 
Studies and Cultural Communi- 
cation. Dr Fersh will discuss 
the problems of cross-cultural 
communication and how cultur- 
al studies may be used tor per- 
sonal development 

For thirteen years Dr. Fersh 
served as Education Director of 
the Asia Society He has been 
a Fulbrlghl Professor In India 
and associate director of the 
Asia Institute at Rutgers. Dr. 
Fersh recently published the 
textbook. Asia: Teaching Aboal/ 
Learniiig From. 

The program, to be held In 
BuUdlng H. Room 108 this Wed- 
nesday at 1 30p m-. Is open to 
the public Admission Is free 

J2 00 tor the PubUc, $1 00 for 
students and staff 

The following Harper stu- 
dents are cast in the productlor 
Mark Anderson. Mike Brown. 
Kerry Clarlarlello. Aleiaivdra 
Conrad. Chuck Constant. Erin 
Cooksley. Matt Del Prlclpe. 
Mike Dlrkes. Marty Hertel. 
Gene HIU. Don Little. Lisa 
Magad. Andy Ross, and Bruce 

"Philadelphia, Here ICome!" 
Is under the direction of Har- 
per speech and theatre In- 
structor. Mary Jo Willis. Larry 
CJilles Is Set Designer, Techni- 
cal Director Cindy GarmaU 
Is handling properties and Bet- 
ty Flynn Is In charge of cos- 

••b. 20. 1978 

Poll Sci Club 
{prepare* for l/iV 

, Th« Harpar COUcgt PoUtl 
leal Science Oub 1* pr*parln« 
Itor their anual irtp to New 
1 York . to particlpaM In tite Na - 
lllonal Model UnlMd NMteM 
Iconference held on Mareb IS 

J Harper has tMwn anlanad to 
Iportray Lebanon. located In the 
■middle eaai. so It should prove 
Ibotti a learning experience and 
la tmarestlna country to portray 
The trip Is open to all Har- 
^T students with appUcatlona In 
■he form of a essay. wMch wtll 
Jbe acceptwl uoUl Feb 23 In the 
Ipolltlcal Setne* Qub mallboi. 
located In tlM Sludaot Actlvttles 
Cmbs and g« Involvad. and 
m New Yorli tor a very mini 
sal cost to youraaU 

ivryon* is Wmkome 
I to Htm Book and Juka 
Tobte for total wlt- 




xiPizrcx^legerTUJBC nrKXfine 


1. Soundtrack Saturday NittW f>wr 

2. HUly Jotl - The Stranger 

3 (}u«n News of Ihe World 

4. Karth. Wind and Kire - All n' All 

fi Rod -Siewart - Foot Loo« mnd Fancy Free 

>> Slyn Grand Illusion 

7 Jiickton Brtwn Running on Emply 

8. Randy Newman- Liltle Criminal* 

». Rumours - Fleetwood Mac 

10. Swlcv I)an - Aja 

11. Hoi s'aiggs - thjwn Two then Lett 

12. Namlic Cole - Thankful 

13. Art Gurfunkel Watermark 

14. Gordon UghtJo-:)! Endkia Wire 
15 Linda RonstadI Slmpk Dr«aiw 



I '^'-■riMled ai the"honmpctfoc- 

111 the Chkagoland area" 

^tnnational Hick iVrduano 

|no I* relurnliw wHh hi* b*-kup 

Iroupk Outer Driv*. after bel r>« on 

(ur through 'he southeasl. HlUed 

i featurinti »omr of the iiumlout- 

[anding performen. Rick"* »how 

oliered as a tribute to the late 


-> V 

A* the sbow beglia. audiencat 
are caughl up in the magk: of the 

moment as the yaunu ilar ap- 
pear* oo iiagt It has b«n »aW 
that Qvi« llvtt through HickiVrd 
Imno You'll he able lo iw for 

vourwlf when Kick itppeart Mon- 
day thrtJUKh >.iturd..:. , .»! the In- 
ternntiontil Motor hni ...n Mann- 
hctin rd. iii Sthiller Park, phonf 



1. Stayin Alive- Vat Cm* 

2, .lust IN- Why You Arc • BiUy Joel 
.1, \Vt .Xa' I'ht I hampioni-Queen 
4, Stiort rcople - Randy Newman 

5 How Deep U Your Love B« G«e» 
«. Lay Down SaOy - Eric Clapton 

7. P*g ^ Sledv Dan 

8. Donl 1*< Mc Bt Mi»undir»tood - Santa Kamerelda 
9! You-re in My Heart ■ Rod Stewart 

10. Long. LotiK Way From Home - Foreigner 

1 1 Name ol the Game Abba 

li. Cant Smile Without You Barry ManUow 

13. Poor Poor PltUul Mc Linda Ronstadt 

14. Sw«M Sweet Smile - Carpenler« 
15 Thunder liland Jay Feguion 

VMHM alwavs F>la>Ti your requial* on s237. 
t otiuriK "->o 11. V our rhanci- to « 1 n .S albums of jimr choice! 
I.u>tfn for detiiiJs. 

March 3 

There's an Ohio band 
that has gone through a met- 
amorphosis over the past 
3 years; and now it's time 
for them to surface. The 
name probably won't mean 
anything to you now, but 
within the next few months 
they will become a major 
force in American rock. 

On March 3, the Harper 
Collcjjc Program Board 
will present an evening with 
LifMong recording artist, 

"Crack" Is composed of 
Gary Lee Chappell on lead 
vocals. Rick Witkowski 
and Jimmy Griffiths on gui- 
tars, bassist Joe Macre and 
Joey D'Amico on drums. 
Their 3rd and most recent 
album. "Safety in Num- 
bers" has already gained 
favorable acclaim from 
Billboard and many ofChi- 
cagoland's leading FM ra- 
dio stations. 

The New Earth Rhythm 
Band, one of the artists on 
the "WKQX Hometown Al- 
bum." will open the show. 

Tickets are $2.50 for Har- 
per students (with a valid 
LD.) and $3 for the pub- 
lic. They wUI go on sale 
Feb. '^2. 



Traffic Jam . . . 

»y F»»l DalnliM 

With the wc«th«r we have been havii^ I probably ihould haw 
«rti«!n lhi> column wveraJ ««elu ago. NrvctthekH tt stUl can 
mike IVe a whok lotcaaler If you have tome •on of •urvival kit 
hi jpour cat during the winter months. 

Shall *! Anawcr Book Number 11 rafonunends the foUowini; 
Mw«B Iteou for a baair emer^oKy kit 

1 ) Shovel 

2) Matches 

3 ) Camilca or canned heat 

4) Metal coCae can 

5) Two plaaUc garbage bag* or a large tlMal al plaallc 

6) Sand 

7) Flam and a flashlight 

The shovel and sand an to free the car If it gels stuck; the candle 
or canoed heat can be used to melt snow In the coOk can for 
drinking water; the plastic is for insulation against wind 

Never leave the car If you get stranded. It's your best protec- 
tion. In addition to the above items, I suggest having some non- 
pcrtihable food (crackers, bard candy. etcK a portable radio with 
tatra balterhs (so you doo'l run the battery doarn ilalcsing to the 
ear radio): blankets; gloves; a hat; scarfi and a bottle of Brandy 
or some other alcoholic bewragt. Beer. wine. Juice, soda. etc. 
will fracK In the trunk. 

Keep the tank as close to hill as possible. If you gel stranded, 
run the engine and healer about ten mlnuKs every hour. Make 
sure you keep a window open about a half Inch or so: this is to 
keep some fresh air coming inia the car so you doci'l suffocate. 
When the car is runnii^, make sure that the tailpipe Is clear so 
that noeahsust gets ft>rc«>d into the car. 

Feb. 20, 197( 

Math teachers fail students 


.New sMl radial afcGR78.i5. 
$a5. 3A8 Post * Hoi Cam- 
Bat Ofltir. Call Taa Schucsa- 

1974 CM imv 6 cyL. Btic 
50.000 allM (uU cage roU bar 

high baA baA«a. raar seats. 
carpeMg, W^easssia with 
CB. Na* tij* wim 12" rims, 
a^la SuspcnstoD with Radsw 
Shocka paddsd daak. Call 
Bob B 364-CSI4. 

Mi'-.M -WUME.N' 
JOBS ON SHIPS! American. 
KoiMmi. NO expericrKC re- 
quired Ezoeilent pay. Worki- 
srtde travel. .Summer job or 
caraer Send 13.00 for Infor- 
mation. HKMAX. Otpt a 12 
Box 2049. Port Angeles. Wash 
tigton 90381 

MRSRS AIDES. \««d«d Im 
madlakly fur full or part time 
work. Flaibte hours, to *a.80 
per hour, waekly pay. Week- 
end and evening work also a- 
vaUable. CaU Madkal Kelp 
Sarvice. 296-loei 
Lost my dog m an accident. 
kxiklng for a Schnoodle. pan 
miniature Schnsuser and part 
FUodle. female, any ■nek nos- 
ing where 1 can kx*w one 
please call 368-0609. 

Atattn Martaa 1974-1/2. 23.- 
000 miles. 3S M.r.C.. garage 
kept, good condltxin. srhlta. 
4 do«r 4 speed .Vew tires. 
tSOO or bast o&r 36&-«40fi. 

1973 Fold nao Wagon 4 
eyL Power brakes, poirer 
slecrktg suio Irans^ Am radio. 
o*w dras, good upkeep. Best 
oftrmuslscU. B»»^T4 

CoaaiderlBg seiUng your Jeep^ 
alcr. Renagad*. Bronco, small 
van? Air Koice .Sergeant home 
on leave from Match ltl-2(> 
kuercslsd in buykig sama f 
you havellketyprosfMci, please 
call Bea Murplv. cat 200, 
Cor details 

Hoanu for rent 

Schaumburg area, locafed on 
8 acres, prhrate ertrsnce. rea- 
sooabie rates per week, fiirnlsh- 
sd-ulllklcs included. CaU BB4 

1973 Pondac Grand Prbi. full 

FM stereo, vinyl top, buckets 
cotuoic. nice coroforuble car. 
low mileage. oiccUenl condl- 
tton, $2960 or bal offer, caU 

1 or 2 females needed to share 
large houscm Bsrringttia Rent 
Is »1SU per month. Mouse 
Is located on Rl 62. west of Rt 
59. Ftiur bedlroosns, 2 llre- 

iate occupancy 42S-6064. 

^3ti aiutproers for sale New 
Atomic Atomic 195 skis. 
Spademan Competition bkid- 
kws: Raichic Fresiylebook 
skc ».l/3. Scon poles. Call 
99I.BM0. Around *4(H).<M| 

Roommate wanted lo share 
briuae, partially furnished, a 
vallable Immediately in .Ar 
llngton Heights CaU 392 

643». ask for Cury 

If amrone is inwreined In art. 
ttng togMher to play pln<chle 
or Scrabble in between, please 
contact me al my home 356. 
070S Mtehele 

Female roommate wanted frr 
large 2 bedroom apartment. 
.Share with the same. 397- 
0796 s«er7:tHlp m 

Waiaad; Desperately need For- 
mula Hood for Firebird. If 
you have soy information per- 
taining to the whereabouts of 
one of lha« hoods, please call 
Jack Si MO-sa&e. Much sp- 
inel aiNl 

For Rett; 

Right oo a lake. ( Vimplelely 
furnished two bcdroisn central 
air condititmed home. E^vate 
bench- Ideal for summer 
sports. $400 per mnnth. phis 
utilltlca FromJunel to Aug. 
usi 15. Cuntact K. Keres. 
F334 <ir leave message In moll- 
bos. F351 Dvnslt nqulml. 

"Want to spend this summer 
salllBg the Caribbean? The 
Pacific' Europe? Cruising 
iDfacr par* of theworld aboard 
sail Inn on power yachts'* Bi)al 
owners need crews! For free 
IrformsUm. send » 13 cent 
stamp to Skoku Boa 2U8S5. 
Houston. Toiss 77025" 

TORS. FOR SALK; House in 
Inverness 4 bedroom on 2 
plus acres $149,000. Call 
359-3245 for appointment af- 
ter 5:00 PA. 

by Oierdre Thomaa 

It baa racenlly been discovered 
thai career decialoiu of many de- 
mentary school teachers are In- 
fluenced by the relatively few math 
courses roquircd for certUlcatlon 
In demenlary educalloa The 
implkatlons of this are that math 
avoiders are in the elementary 
school classrooms "teaching" 
children to "learn" and to "Uke" 
math. The question Is - what ex- 
actly are children learning? 

Aubrey Haaui, in Qancotary 
School CuTkulum: Theory and 
^acttae, asserts thai "the large 
numbers of teachers who dialike 
or fear mathematics has become 
a factor in chUdrens' attttuiia 
toward the sub)ec4 . . and 

"like all olhn amtudea, dislike 
o( mathematics Is readily com- 
municated to children either dir- 
ectly or unconsciously." 

A little later, at the juitlor high 
level, (as has been pointed out 
In an earlier arUclel glrla are 
begtnnlng to worry Oiat boys will 
not like them If they appear too 
"smart" In their math classes. 
It has been observed that girls 
typically resolve this conflict by 
suddenly appearing "dumb" and 
that teachers fall quite comfort- 
ably into the rote of expectiag 
boys to do better. As a result 
unles* girls are actually failing 
In math. Uttle or no attention is 
pakl to the fact that Junior high 
school girls are well on their way 
to becoming future math avoid- 

Then, finally, al college kvd. 
where women are actually barred 
from advanced math courses due 
to their previous educational ei 

perlcnces, math teachers and 
whole math departments are In- 
dignantly Insisting that their fuiK- 
tlon Is to teach college-level math 
and nothing else. If (they say) 
remedial programs are necessary. 
It Is not the function of the college 
to provide them. They will do 
what 11 Is they were hired to do 
and that is, to leach (hose fortun- 
ate students who manage to make 
it to their classrooms themysterles 
of that 1 ast rem alning cult in Amer- 
ican educaUon-malhematlcs. Re- 
evaluate their positions as educa- 
tors, they ask? 

Why should they? It Is a com- 
fortable position on top of the 
math mountain with the world 
stretched out below and the mass- 
es of math Ullteratea gailng up 
longingly and hopelessly to the 
privileged few who have made it 
to the top. 

If one does not happen to be a 
math teacher, II is not at all dif- 
ficult to accept the realization that 
there Is a f&Uure on the part of 
math teachers and school sys- 
tems, at ail levels, to make math- 
ematics accessible to the majority 
of students. In the words of SheU a 
Tobias and Uunnie Uonady. 
Coansdlng the Halb-Anxions: 
Journal of NAWDA, "the key to 
success in dealing with math anx- 
iety . . . lies in the public ack- 
nowledgement that math avoid- 
ance is inappropriate in college- 
educated adults, and that math 
anxiety needs largely to be con- 
fronted in order to be curetL" 

Part of this itecessary confront- 
ation Involve* a conscious recog- 
nition by math teachers that a 
problem does exist and also a re- 
evaluation by teachers at all levels 

of their commitment aseducatora I 
It is quite the usual practice In I 
elementary schools, as early as I 
first grade, to have specialists I 
teach reading, gym. music, art I 
and science It follows. In light I 
of what we know about the special [ 
problems related to teaching and I 
learning malh, that particular! 
care be taken In selecting the leach- ' 
ers who introduce math lo chil- 

It has also been suggested, since I 
girls at the Junior high level have I 
such a difficult time handling both [ 
their feelings about their emerging I 
sexuality and their natural need I 
to succeed academically, that boys I 
and girls be placed In separate I 
math classes. A program begun I 
In 1974, Math For Girls, fori 
grades K-8 al the University of| 
California al Berkeley Is an e.v 
ample of one attempt lo provid 
girls with a positive, anxiety-free I 
experience with math. The project | 
has demonstrated thai "the all- 
female environment may be eSec- 1 
dve in reducing anxiety about I 
mathematics among Junior high [ 
school girls ..." 

While the majority of math de- 1 
partments in coUegea throughout 
the country are still Insisting thai 
remedial programs are not the 
responslbUlty of colleges, quite a 
number of dedicated, responsible 
professionals have decided that 
the who's-responslbUlty-is- it game 
is not providing the solutions { 
which are so desperately needed. 

Teachers must stop playing I 
"hot-potato" with the very real 
problems of math anxiety and 
math avoidance If, for no other 
reason, than the fact that their 
children are on their way up 
through the system. 


In The 

Join us today for a Hearty 

Breakfast served by Harper's 

expert food service staff 

Present this Coupon and receive a 
FREK citrus juice with the 
purchase of a Hot Breakfast 

Offer Good until 9 30 a.m. through Jan. 30 
(pastry noi inrludrd) 

Feb. 20. 1976 
Spots arailahle 
for Europe tour 

A few space* ar* stlU open 
on Harper* summer edu- 
cational tour. 

Cost of Um lour Is $1499; 
this Includes aU tramporta 
Hon. lod(ln«. three meals a 
day. Insurance, field tripe, and 

Students Jotnlnn the prof ram 
may earn Harper credit In hu- 
manities, political science or 
food service Non-atudenl ad- 
ults may also participate 

Applications lor the program 
may be secured from Martha 
SlroooBen. tour coordinator. Id 

J. svofODA mi 



AH ityles & sizes, from out 
regular stock now reduced 
25%. Slop by and see out 


Moo. A Thun. til 9 pLm. 







■v Mikr Nrfman 

SURVIVAL AT HARPEK Lawon 3 Sexual FrustrBlion 

Harper xudenti dont nem lo be bother«d by vininea, cold». 

or even headachM. Whafi their biKgcitt complaint? That dreaded 

coUagc dkacaac - mxubJ fniftiation. 

Guy» »M it; girl» get H (bul they try not to admit lt);-we all 

get it It striko the youi«. the old. and especially Ihooe crazed 

vilunln E taker*. 

How due* thin dl«a»e begin? Til leap past the birds 'n' the 
bntf (Tm sure were all in the interirwdiale stage) and go directly 
to the physical aspects. Folks, w» all haw basic n«d»— food. 
vaMr, and *e>. It's realtr a nice idea. .Sex. tliat is. It's sure a 
nkeway tncnd Ihc day (or begin it or simpl> rnju\ U ). 

I've been obaersing the situation here at Harper for sometime 
■WW. The resulfc are really bliarre. It seem* the guys don'i 
like makii« tt>e first move becauM; they don't want the Rirl lo 
think they don't respect them; and the girls dont like to make 
the Oral move because it's "not proper ' My advice is— go lo It 

Who cares about morals diese days anyway? It's perfecUy 
natural. No. H wont cause you to go blind or stunt your 
growth. M aybe It does stunt your growth— I've always wondered 
why short people smile so much. 

Another problem on campus is that some guys (who wereni 
blessed with great builds or hairy chcsM) and some girls (who 
•mrent blesacd wUi cherts I feel lnade<|uiitc. .Nonsense! 

In fact, a frtend of mine was really upset wtth his hare chest. 
Sprouts had begun, bul he quickly shaved them, hoping that 
they'd grow back thkker. Well, that didn't work out. Finally, 
while reading a magailae. he discovered that tine tabids promote 
hair growth on the body. So. he bought a bottk ol linc tablets 
and wailed for the first crop lo come in. 

Altar three weeks, to his uner amaiement. hair began to flow 
from his pore*. It's rcaay too bad that it wasn't on his chest 
He can now boast of having the hairiesi nose and back ai Har- 
per. Poor guy, he should have known better than In mess with 
Mother Nature. Besides, there's really no reason Id feel inadi- 
cjuBIE. If the person you're interested in is really hun^ up an 
things like that they are not worth your lime. 


Ur. Heft T. Bagg. the new biology teacher, is working hard to 
prove his hypothesis that "sexual intercourse can lead lo preg- 
nancies." "1 think w* can make a breakthrough," Bagg told 
me, "but 1 want to run several more Ksls to make sure my data 
is accurate." He empha*ii«d that K could take months, bul he is 
willing to sacrifice his time for science (what devotion I. 

A psychology histructor here at Harper will b« testing an ea- 
pcriment this week to curb the cheabng thai occurs in his diss 
during an exam. The feachcr will shtmi any student on sight if 
be liods that they haw been dishonest 

It's been repornd that rapes on caapts aie at an all time 

low, 1 suppose wealhiT caji be a factor, bul it couid possibly 
be a lack of Interest lo improve conditions on campus, there 
will be a special rape clinic heW this week. New rape lechnkjues 
and "kinky" places to do them will be discussed. 

I'd like lo thank the Northaidr Aorms once again for their 
wonderful hospitaUty ... Phi Bet* Krafipa is sorry to announce 
that their surfing conlest has been cancelled - it seems that they 
cant find wax for (heir boards. 

I've got some bad news and some gtiod news. The 
bad news U that Graham Parker and the Rumour can- 
celed their tour - Harper had a bkl on a concert wifli 
them. But, luckily Program Board was able to aqueoe 
In a dale on Crack the Sky's tight concert schedule. 
Since their latest album. "Safety in Numbers," the band 
has reaDy received a lot of recognition from both critics 
and disc jockeys (they've even compared them to Kansas 
and Yes). If you haven't heard the album - WK<)X, 
WLUP. and WJKL are aB giving it airplay. Ticketo 
for this March 3rd show go on sale Feb. 22. Don't miss 

If you missed the Joae Fditiano show at Harper in November. 
my intrview with liim is FINALl-'i' printed In the ILLINOIS 

The HiMintfs' first LP " I'nleashed" was released last week, a* 
well as, Ptnlwater's first. 

The Who's next LP will be released in April and accordtog to 
RoIlii« Stone mdgailne, it wUl be similar lo '■Who's Next" The 
Who's autobiographic fUm. "The KJd's Alright", wUi be released 
in the Spring and ii will include film coverage from their recent 
London concerts. This film is a good sign that the band prob- 
ably wont iDur this year . . Boston's LP has been delayed un- 
til Marrti . . Ilylan has decWcd on Steve .Sles and Dave Man- 
(kld (Alpha Band). Kob Stover (Rolling Thunder), and Ian 
WaUac<> (King Crimson) lo back him up on his next world tour 
Joe Walsh has compleKd his solo album and is now working 
on the Eagle's next release (five or sbi songs ate already done). 

O.N THF SIL\'HK SCRKEN: Jane Fonda joins Jon Volght in 
Hal Ashby's "(.ommg Home" . Coming in Vhtrch, from the 
creators uf "Three .Muskeiwra". is the siar-st'-. 'fd "froased 
Swords." The oll-siar cast Includes Oliver Ri-e«.t i.i,|u»l Welch, 
Ernest Borgninc. George B. .Scott, Bharlton Hto.ui, and Mtx 

''Chicagofest" '78 

'Mow much linanclal atd wi» i g«i^ 't s > 

e»,<ec.ially among trarislers Aiv ■ '■■■■ 

that fnonev %^oulOn t b* the nv. i 


Soal Biadtey. tmaive a'^.. . 

i»»«sta«;<» Aod w€*'ii '-.J' •■ ..... '' 

yau have a "B" average wilh at least 2i ctedii now, ai 
lisf>j(ef»l>»e «w>ri> you II gel s S6S0 scbolarship '■ 

An Artt and Sctencas. Business 
t ",.:ji<on Engineering/Technology. Intel- 
.d'i-i Music and Speech and Hnaiing Sciences 

to* in|:orm,iiion iwfite 

Mf JmrnpTi A Armamo'OuscH}! of Tr.nstsr Admissions Bds 7B 

BfSdle'il Umtiersily.' Pworia II $I£?S 

Csll Toll Frs* 1-M0-3i2-41«) 

FuUuinger Bonnie Kolix- soothes the audience 
with her rryslaaine voice at Harper's "Chicago- 
fesL" Also performing during the evening were 
Stiean * P ightry. (photo by Dave Seyfrled) 


Feb. 20, 1978| 

Icemen survive intense competition 

Two wackands of littcnac 
eompcUon saw iha Hawka win 
four dual ma«ts and plaot tMnl 

in dw N4C can(er«ice meet, 
held at Rock Valley CoUafe In 

The wrmtlinRteamUMjktothe 
roau on Feb and bested Black- 
bawk. UneolD and Sauk VaUey 

TW baakrtbaB icasDO hua condndcd with a record of 11-17. 
Daring Ibc •eaaoa tke team limd thm statr ranked tcaaw and 
pln]r«i ropcftably. , .. ._ 

The hnaktWial waa«n baa cowlndKl with a mord of ll-IT. 

Dnrfe« tti lenwM the kan faced tkne sta«r ranked tcama 
and played laafMClaUy. 

Coach BecbInU commented in the beglnnInK of the year that 
Harper neided a coupie of "rowei forwards" who could score 
nvaS polniB a game and pull down 10-15 reboundi. He found 
tbe aiaKk In Steve Only and Dan Bteen. (Photo by Bandy Frlte) 

all by wide margins They 
came back a^iln and beat a good 
McHenry team by a woping <2 

Most Impressive in the meet 
was Mike RIef. 158 lbs . who 
won his entire set of matches 
an] Joe Rliza. 118 lbs , who 
pinned his opponent In a dony- 
brook of a match. Also. Carl 
Schlmmelman, 177 lbs . had a 
particularly good day against 
McHenry when he beat a man 
who had previously pinned Sch- 

These meets brought a con- 
clusion, the regular seasflfi and 
left the wrestling team at 
Harper with the best record 
since Coach Ixjvelace has been 

here at 18 4 

Coach Lovelace said that al- 
though he was extremely pleased 
with the way the team did, the 
losses still stand out in his 
mind. 1 guess that's part of 
being a Coach, never being 
satisfied, always seeklngto im- 
prove. " confided lx)velace 

At the conference meet. Har- 
per was struck down by both Jo - 
net and Triton and wound up 
.3rd with 61 points to JoUet's. 
82-1 2 and Triton's 71 

Rizia started things off for 
the Hawks nicely at 1 18 lbs. 
When he knoclied off the top seed 
and the second seed to capture 
the championship 

At 126 lbs Dan Weber bre- 

ezed Into the finals and handed 
his opponent a loss to claim the 

Also In championship bouu 
were Mike RIef. 150 lbs., and 
Carl Schlnunelman, 177 lbs., 
bach losing, as was Prelsslng 
who went down by default to 

The biggest surprise of the 
weekend was Tom Smiths third- 
place finish at 158 lbs., three 
weights from his normal 
wrestling weight Coach Love- 
lace explained it this way: 'Tom 
got squeezed out of the lineup 
when the team dropped down a 
weigh, so he went up to 158 lbs 
to give It a try, and was suc- 
cessful ' 

The hockey season is beginning to wind down with several exciting 
games yet to be played. 

This Friday the learn faces Triton on home ice and Soturdoy they 
play against DuPoge, also al home Both games begin at 8:00 p.m. 
and may be viewed at the Arlington Ice Spectrum, Consumers Ave., 

The team will also participate in the NJCAA Region IV Tournoinent 
Feb. 27-March 1 again .( Triton (Photos by Dave Newhardtl 

Tbe WorU Pocket BUllanl Trtck Shot Champion prcpart* to exe- 
catr one ol Ua many amaziBg ahota. (Photo by Dave Newhardt) 



Rcney Horper College Algon,.,. ond RoselleRood. PolCne, l.l.o.s 60067,312397-3000 

William Roiney 

Munson speaks to Senote on board problems 

b) Bill Sureck 

( (i.ilrperson ol the H«rp«r 
college Bourd of Tru«W«», 
Shirley Munson spo»e bafor* 
(he Scudenl S«iuite Feb 1« to 
discuss curreni problems con 
fronting tfw board 

The irustMfS along with the 
screening committee arelooli 
ing for .in udministrMtor to fill 
the position of Harper College 
PresldetM. currently occupied 
hy Interim President Dr John 

Biwrd meeting discussions 

h,ive .ilso centered around 
whetlver ■< second rumpus is 
re,illy necessary in the near 

Harper owns n parcel of lund 
,1 1 he junction of Schoenbeck and 
l'„l,.iim' ro.ids, hut because of 
ihe curreni financial condition 
of Ihe college, facilities will 
nol tie t.uilt or situdents put there 

in'il 'iheyi c-iin be supported 
Munson stated that be 
.1 declining enrollment 
i,;it»-r"S' fe* years, the teas- 
..hility of building un extension 
c..m()us H>is i>een questioned U 
hrts also been proposed 
vacant shopping centers^ 

-rhools. or stores be rented 

,nd modified tor classroom ac 

\i \: ,:.-^on siild my exien 

sion center would need space 
10 provide for all lypes of slu- 
, tents from business to fine 
,rls to career program.s 

Commenting on Harper s fi 
nancial condition she said that 

it is not uncommon' for a 
lunior college lo t>e in a de 
pressed condition ITie Sidteof 
Illinois should be p<»ying one 
third of the colleges expenses 
tiut hiisn I 

She also thinks the recently 
proposed referendum will pass 
hat ihf surrounding community 

must lie informi'd" as to the 
riM>ons *ti'. il is needed Still 
ir >.\ rii,.mf It should tall, the 
HualiO 111 courses would be 
maintained if possible Margin 

1 classes inri those with low 
rnrollmeni would most likely 

In oiher business, WillBrod- 
t-ncK. Harper representative 
lo the Illinois Organization of 
Community Colleges (OCCS) 
discussed proposals raised at 

recent meeting 

(ine would involve assigning a 
counselor to every incoming 
Ireshmen according tothelrspe- 

lifjc irea of study 

The other involves a plan 
to expiind publicity concerning 
-tudeni sen.ite elections Hand- 
outs and posters wouldhopefuUy 
Uxjst the poor voter turnout, 
.nd help students t>ecome more 
.iware of the importance of 
their representatives 

Art dept. sets up Europe trip 

SMrity Mm**". ch«lriKr«m ..» Ih« Hwprr C..llt«e lHwnl 
Tnartoi (Hiirper C .aiegr Khol") 

College seminars coming 

A H«ri*is uf seminars for 
Istudenu who pl»n to transfer 
II foury««r college will 
I be conducted on campus tn 
]H.aidlng H Rin 10» on the 
wing d»ys 

.■esKtay. FehnMifl 8> l-W 
Ito iOOpm 

WMtaMday. March 1 '' Ml to 
" '«> urn 

•■jcsilaN March ■: II IN) lo 

rn» proc«»» ol irnnstBrrlng 

>>ill tt« pTMiaMW) and dlsctn- 
sed There «111 be » question 

and answer period for those 
snidents with specific questions 
or problems 

Theae «eminars »vil! be con 
•lucied h> ■ 

son and a 

sekit • I'jdeni ivveioc 


Budget help needed 

by Mlchsel E. McCarthy 

An art trip to England and 
France has been organized by a 
Harper art professor John 
Knudsen, (or the upcoming sum 
ai. t- Students will twinslruci 
cd in both sketches and water 
colors and colle#> credit will 
t* given through the art de- 
fwrtment Being held May 27 
to June I«, round trip air fare 
lielween Chicago and London 
will tie provided Transporta- 
tion across Europe will be by 
w,iy of H- passenger vans 

fVrhiipK the best aspect of the 

.■sin the price, a reason 
- 125 This includes all 
n,„.^ except for meals only 
breakfast will be provided 

Whv :t of summer 

sch(,>ol plan to visit 

various ..rt L-emvrs, museums, 
cathedrals at*eys. and mona 
sierles in Englanil and France 
Ali.rsg with rive day visits to 
I ,„ K 1 . , r I s , , ml 1 .oiKlon . I Ime w i 1 1 
iht seeing and lands 
.i in the countryside 
, , Stops in England 
:-rlui1«- Brighton S.ili;. 
,iiil W..K-be4ter >om>' o( 
Ihe slops in France are Nor 
m,andv Tours, the peninsula 
,.t Hritlany and the Loire 
lev • 

.llowed on the tour and seven Fine Arts Dept . Room A .179, 

sudems have already signed exi 590. or John Knudsen . Room 

up Tiiose seeking furhter in C221, ett-.W. home photK, 

form.ition should contact the ,lfiH 1747 

New workshop kicks 
off spring series 

Tve Got to Get Organized 
an all -day workshop on time, 
home and money managemMtt. 
win kick off the spring series 
of Expanding Horizons work 
shops sporusored by the Har 
per Ci>Ue«e Women s Program 
on Thursday 

The workshop will be held 
from 9 am to 3 pm In the 
Boardroom, BuUdlng A Tuition 
is $10 and Includes lunch 

Rena Trevor. Women s Pro- 
gram coordinator; Audrey In- 
body associate counselor, and 
Ann HoweU. former editor of 
Money Management Magazine, 
Household Finance, Chicago, 
will conduct the program 

To register, call 397-3000, 
extension 410 Child care lor a 
fee Is available by caUlng ex- 
tension 262 

is $10 ano incuiKx lui.... 

Flexible Liberal Degree 
now available 

•ale tht 


budget wpp<M! 

newspaper, fat- ■'■"' 

airwnurai And mWf" 

C<'K'"ll al!:, ■" ■ •■ ,,, ,; ., 

«,nd 'aaa-. Ill' a' 

nt^e*! yaii" n,ri!- ' 

1. I97N. in ordrt til i:oinpl«t>^ 

tht budgrt bv thr dfudliiw 

dalac. If aiereattd, 

pkaaa c<,i- l.ihnaOT 

\n the StUaa'i. 

I wruv 

•The tour is not limited to 

nidents. although an 
interest in .irt is a 
■ , ,, , ate lor inyme making 
ihe trip Ipon return, there is 
,in exhibit planned by Ihe Art 
rteixirtment with drawing s and 
walercolors from the trip A 
". .^imum of 14 students willt* 

Registration Is now open for 
the Associate In Ubei'al Studies 
Degree Program at Harper. 

The philosophy of the Liber- 
al Studies Degree Program Is 
that learning can take place 
anywhere and Is not limited to 
the college classroom The 
student with the help of an 
instructor. Is guided through a 
self appraisal process where- 
by the student learns to Identify 
and express learning experi- 
ences that may be evaluated for 
college credit 

Prior to acceptance In the 
program, prospective students 
will be Interviewed by the i.i- 

beral Studies Program coun- 
selor The students goals and 
educational aspirations will be 
reviewed In relation to the de- 
sign and structure of the pro- 

*'^Fot additional Information 
caU the Special Services Di- 
vision Office at Harper at 397- 
3000, extension 226 

^)FF1CE A213 


Feb. 27, 1978 

Letter to the Editor 

Cool strike serious Think before you park 
danger to country 

When • cidld Is dcpemtent on his mother for every- 
thing he iM«ds it could be dangerous If his mother 
should die he would lose the object he Is extremely 
dependent upon The result is the same for • town or ■ 
country which depends almost solely on fossil fuel for 
Us existence 

A coal strike, for example, like the one beliw con- 
ducted by the United Mine Workers, could easily cripple 
or destroy our country's economic system The strike, 
which has already lasted almost three months. Is already 
affecting major dUes and Industries Many energy cut 
backs have started and thousands of Job layoffs will 
follow if the strike is not ended aooo. 

Tha miiw workers were offered a 37 percent increase 
In lnc«aw. but rejected it While they keep refusing 
these settlements, one third of the country could be 
freezing Could it be they are plea bargaining with a 
large rumber of American lives? How could a country 
as powerful as the United States allow ttsell to tM put 
into such a percarious situation? 

Perlaps the research and study of alternative energy 
sources should be excellerated so we will have alternatives 
to fostU fuel This research should be done rapidly, 
before It's too late 

I>ear Editor. 

Because ot the inadequacy 
of handicapped parking at Har- 
per College, tuindlcapped stu 
dents are constantly confronted 
»1th the problem of whetlwr or 
not they will find a place to 
park when the.v arrive at school 
Disregard (or tJ>e proper use of 
the handicapped parking spaces 
is a problem that grows as (he 

student papulation Increases 
It is nice to know that the 
Public Safely Departmem. pre- 
sently under the excellent sup- 
ervision of Paul. Swanson. is 
doing its Job They are out 
there every marnlnR giving 
tickets to violators parked 
where they shouldn't be. but 
Public Safety can't do it all 
It takes consideration by Har 

per students to make the system 
work So. please think next 
time when you park in a space 
designated for use by the handi- 
capped students 'Think about 
how difficult you are making it 
for them 

Angela Wotal 
A handicapped student 

ESP show part of package 


I Address 


Till* coming Wednesday. March 
I. as a continuation of Har- 
per's exciUng package of Wednes- 
day afternoon activities, the Pro- 
gram Board presents "Miracles 
of the Mind" with Rot>ert Ewers, 
featuring the incredible EUtabeth. 
Showtime! ii 12 noon In the Col- 
\t^ Center Lounge. 

At no time in history have the 
ponibilltlea of ESP and mental 
telepathy more thoroughly cap- 
tured the public'! attention. After 
all, everyone ha« had experienc- 
es that can't be logically explain- 
ed. How many time* have you 
known who was calling 


\ Seal 

I Hours on campus 

I What radio station do you 
I on campus? 

I Why-* 


listen to 

when you are not 

(Do you have 
I radio sution? 

any conplalits about WHCM. the school 

In connection with the Spring 
Mall Campaign, the DuPage 
Easter Seal Treatment Center. 
Villa Park, will again conduct 
Uly Tag Day. in all DuPage 
County towns This aiumal 
event will be held March 18. 
from 9am to 4 p m 

"Many more volunteers are 
needed lo make this day a suc- 
cess, " Mrs Grace Joslfek. Ex- 
ecutive Director stated Funds 
received from tljis project go 
L____— .————— — ——————— ———— ——— ——J toward tite purchase of equip- 

and Pre«ram Board are not eii ">«"' 'oy «»™es. books and 

Kible to win You must be a re- 
gistered Harper student for the 

current semester and carry a 

minimum of ttiree hours The 

winner need not be present 

The decisloo of the judges is 


WHCM needs your tielp To 
determine the type alprapam- 
ming nc«ded. they reqM— t all 
siudants flU out the above 

Brine it to the Student Ac 
llvlties office by Wed . April 
5 at 12 noon On Friday. 
April T (at the scheduled con- 
cert) tiiey'li draw out one sur- 
vey at random The winner will 
win five albums of tbetr choice, 
plus other great prizes Take 
a little time and help them out 
and they n continue lo do their 
best to play what you warn to 
hear on the music machine - 

Merotwrs of tlie staff of 
WHCM Radio. The Harbinger 

Join The 
Stop by in 

testing materials used in 
therapy program. Any amount 
of lime a voiumecr wishes to 
tag win be acceptable ' 

Supplies are available at the 
Treatment Cener Please call 
832 2270 if you can help 

Ei^elyn Wood: $425.00 
Harper's Reading 104: $30.00 

HtQona a weeiu 
»->ading 104-017; College Reading and Study SkiUs 
class will be offered the second 8 weeks, beginning Mon- 
day. March 13. The class win be held on Mondays 
from 1:00-3:00 p.m. in K108. Ue Kolzow, Harpers 
lo Evelyn Wood, will teach the class. 

When Kulzow discuased the course she said, "This class 
will have special emphasis on managing your time 
and gaining eOective learning skills, and will also focue 
on topics such as: 

Reading and note-taking skiUs; 

Reading and memory Improvement; 

and reading and test taking skills." 

The Intended outcome of this course is increased reading 
comprehension, study skills and reading speed. 

you picked up die phone? How 
many times have you and anotli- 
er person spoken the same ran- 
dom thought at precisely the same 
instant? Is it coincidence? NO! 
The occurrence of telepathic ex- 
perience ha* been scientirically 
proven to l>e far above chance. 

We may all experience this 
phenomenon to some extent But 
how many chances do we get to 
actually observe a full demon- 
stration of ESP and other men- 
ial wonders? 

Now . . . Robert Ewers and 
EUiabclh oBa you the rare op- 
portunity to see It all for your- 
«elt YouTl watch Mr. Ewers 
defy the lawn of chance by forc- 
ing one thought Into the minds 
of a roomful of people . . . mar- 
vel as Eliiabetb strains lo reveal 
a total stranger'! name and So- 
cial Security number ... ait in 
astonishment as she continues to 
pluck thought after thought from 
Uw very minds of the audience. 

In ttie course of this most in- 
credible show, you will iiee It dem- 
onstrated ... If not conclusive- 
ly proven . . . that ESP 1* a 
fart, not Rctlon! 

Eltaiabeth attributes her incred- 
ible abilities to the development 
of htr concentration through hyp- 
nosis. In November. 1976, she 
successfully performed a difficult 
of telepathic tests with the 

renowned IJri Geiler. on stage al 
Willowbrook High School near 
Chicaga And on October 30, 
1976, Eiizaiielb became one lo 
two people in the country to 
publicly predict with accuracy the 
outcome of the Presidential elec- 
tion. Including die aad number 
of electoral votes garnered by 
each candidate. 

What makes this die most ex- 
citing show you'll ever see? 

- Lightning mental calcula- 
tions, faster than any computer 
and guaranteed to baffle the fin- 
est mathematicians 

- Super memory feats with in- 
stant recall of 500 audience select- 
ed words or numbers . . . feats 
you've heard about but never seen 

- Mental power harnessed to ac- 
complish remarkable physical 
feats like lifting three audience 
members off the stage at one Ume 

- The amazing recovery of hid- 
den objects using the mental guid- 
ance of audience members 

- Time regression tesu under 
hypnosis with the ability to des- 
cribe any dale In history 

- PLUS . . . many other surpris- 
es all guaranleed lobe fascinating 
fun for everyone! 

So make a MENTAL note to 
see this fabulous performance this 
Wednesday at noon in the Lounge. 

AdmiBsion is free. 


ISdItor-in Chid iodj Saundrrs 

f-xlllorial (kiitor: Lisa Vloaad 
A«»iitanl Mitorlal Wiior: Joan Peterson 
l-'eatun- I'jlitor: flehbie reschlic 
Photo Milor: Dave .Newhardl 
Business .Manager: HoUy Hawkins 
Utslrlbutlon: Jolin Preisalnx 

Staff: I^Ky Brooks, Paul Dal nlus. Carol Graff. 
Mike .Sijman, Lisa Ma«ad, Dave N«whardl. John 
Prsissiw. Joan l^Herson. William SunKk, Bruce 
Weaver, Mike Wendes. 

Advisor: Anne Rodgos 

The HARBINGER Is the student publication lor the Harper 
CuiieKr lampuA community, published weekly except 
durinK holidays and Rnai exams. All opinions expressed 
are those of the wriler and nol necessarily those of the 
coUege, its admlnislrarion, faculty or student body. 
I'he primary purpose of the HARBINGER is to Inform. 
involve and entertain the student body of Harper College. 
The main (ocui of Us content shall Iw Harper related. 

All articles submitted for publiiation must iM typed and 
double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mondays, and 
are subject to editinK. Advertising copy deadline is 3 p.m. 
Tuesday prior to Monday's publication. For advertising 
rates, call or write HARfJINCER, William Ralney Harper 
College, .AiKumiuin and Roselle Itoads. Palatine, HI. 
bO(Mi7 Phine .197-3000. Ext. 461 


^b. 27,1978 


B> Mik. N«jiB«n 

, ,,„^. i-uiw K not. tlwre » ao« th»l s 

ot ol Jun to check °^'^^J^T^ "B«* oI U«t«." 
Ibreelwr et parties The boo» 1» ""—..rTTf-rtMck In 
or^*S»ed by the People » Almuuic This p«pert«Kk m 
cliKles .U sorts ol Imerestlng tld bits osrtu* Btm 

ttspUy her Bivsl "^"^ j^L FniSSidJ smoked ».Hlu«s 

iiM 400P Did vou know ttist Pmtty """Ir*"!;^! cheer 
K* . mL— ..rf I llv Toalla "ere sU high school cneer 
fcirly Sl«M«. s^ ■-"''. TTooe ol the 15 best known low 
kMdera-> Wd you "^"J^l^ Bi»ttal (end you thou«ht 
Lferln«i «ss the heed ol ^ ^IS^d;" «re nice)? 
Ihose roses you ■••«• ''•^ '°r/„'?*Si m bS«i tow" "> 
iThe book .ISO c<»t«^,"».» ."LlTir. «nn»r P«rty 18 

TC',;::k 'Sd^ovnook on. or .-o ll«. thou*, thnt I teel 

t>houU heve «>r:n ."«•"*<' ,. -ed 
Six P«»«»nr TWm» To Do W »•• 
Make Love 

Sf Cr'iSurs While Watching Johw Car«« 
fI"? riSS Tl»« A" «•"• T» *••*« 

) ■ lull grown elephaw 

I) a rsior blade 

I) a glass ol cow manure 

'JSSS^^^'lWB: Its b.« «»ounced that until 

%^izr^tu^.loj^ ^'•s^L.^TrSn.ron'" 

miOor '"•"^•'T '•••,,"!jf. 1,^ 2»«1 union card, the 
,ro,rc.T.Vro%l.;'rorti: Blbl?. r-port that the 

"^•« '=aU*i:^"".2:'old me. The unions In thoae day. 

only worked a four day week 

I ta ZanoaUa are all working on new ^r » 

Lea **W~r"," _j ckvmrd Plan to recover lor a year ana 
members ol Ly"^^"*"" ''bb.«,Iou Harris brightens up 
ihen record an album 5"" ^cjco Donee Summer 

"" ■•"•* "i^f,', ZX>rUzt M •*-^» "re at the Aruon 
appears at IIUI «»» *f ^" *,!„, ^nh I,, Level ride into town 
°" tl'^H « Lmte^^r^atp^rTmo Otlc^io on March 
on March 34 _,J;*"i;;"^'^^3 the corner, so here are 
'' .7^ ^.o^rd Drevhas walks away with Best 

my predlcUoM f^.^^he aLTActress (Jane Fonda pulls 
Actor; Diane K«.ton is ^.^yj," ^^ally close between 
a strong seconds "«.°*;'7Jri '-star Wars' ' (the people s 
•Annie HaU" <J5» ''iii^i^^ff.l. ,^ch^ce) Oh boy 

choice), and ■•«• ^jSj'i'^' 'rstaUw ( WE ' FM) 
™"=»^' "•^mmlcStTA '^^eTorn^t^* this station IS 
no new ^"""^ "•'*,,-,ed musical styles presented 
ettremely weak """^ V^* ,^f^~ ■^"h.^iie hearing Debby 
Sir2?."t'i;. t:;^ ' ^ -^.r FM stations c«t 
relax there s no competlon here ) 


The Crask the Sky concert 
scheduled for Friday night has 
been canceled due to a lack of 
communlCBiion from the 

aroup s road manager At this 
SmTthe concert has NOT been 
rescheduled, and the Program 
Board is investigating possible 
substitute dates for the future 

lliattk you. 
Student Activities 











The Harper Community Or- 
chestra will present a concert 
on Sunday at 3.30 pm In the 
Harper Center Lounge 

The program will open with 
the Prelude to Hansel and Gret - 
el by Humperdlnck Geraldlne 
Rice winner of the 1977-78 
auditions, will perform the 
Concerto in B minor for Viola 
and Orchestra by Handel The 
final number of the program 
will be the Tschalkowksy Sym- 
phony ♦ * In F minor The or- 
chestra Is conducted by Cjeorge 
Makas. „ 

Rice, a pupil ol MUtoo Pre- 
ves at DePaul University and 
first vlollst of the Chicago Sym- 
phony orchestra is a member 
of the Civic orchestra of Chic- 
ago She attended Buffalo Grove 
High School She was a junior 
high school student 


'^'^'i^m^T H?p'n::.fs.'"and ^^P demonstration 

4H%^™t n^uSS^sei^rM^srr.30 p m 

A242 „ _,,_ .01 nw UP' gpro. E106 

Friday March.? Film _.BLOW up, op ■ 
CRACK THE SKY Concert is ^ANOT^^^^^^ J 

Ipots still 

I Harper s annual Spring Trip 
Is year la to suoiy Acapul 
The eight day trip Is 
^uled to depart from Chic 
„ on Sunday March 26 and 
iuni on Sunday April 2 
odglng will be at the Pos 
(tel Sol a lovely hotel on 
beach ol Acapulco Bay 
ether you enjoy dancing, 
M>pli«, temils. golf or just 
linglng in the sun. Acapulco 
• ill 
,<le<) In the trip package 
ound trip airfare, seven 
hts lodging, baggage handl 
taxes, trannlers from air 
\n to hotel, and a welcome 
tktail party Package price 
V person Is $329 on a triple 
bis or $.139 on a twin basis 
need m* be a Harper slu- 
faculty or staff member 
,Ke advantage of this trip 

Brochures are available in 
Studera Activities Office. 
^ For additional tnfor 
[tlon you may also contact 
tiisphere Travel in Wheel 
, at 541 7575 A deposit 
[$100 00 is due immfdiate 
1 to hold vour reservation 
k pre trip meeting has been 
K^uled lor partlclparas for 
I -sday March2at 7 OOp m 



y.^v' Health Club for Men 

Celebroting oor 1 Yeor Anniveriory. 
We or. now ottering 2 years for the 

price ol ONE! 

I offer txpltoi Marrli 1. 1S7M) 

Mill.,. I"*!* n« 

HOims »*««-*'ri. ">-"> 

Mttvailkcc Ave ««1 Patollnf M- 


HarperCollege Student Theatre 


I present 

Philadelphia,HereI Comer 

■ A Comedy by Brian Fnel 

March? -8:00-Thurs. 
March 10 - 8:00 - Frii. 
March 11 - 8.00 - Sat. 
March 12 - 2:30 - Sun. 

TV Studio, F BIdg. 

TICKETS: i2 00 Public 

SI. 00 Harper Students 

Not* on Sate in Student AdivHies 

in the Harper 










Receive o frw 
small pastry 
with the purchase 
of o holbreaitfost 


Good through Morch 3rd 
please present this coupon 







Feb. 27. n 

^ mA* ■Wdkti 

Rich ArdUano will be ap- 
peaxiog at the International 
Itlotor Inn in Schiller Park, 
Tuesdays thru Saturday. 
I (Not Monday thru Satur- 
|day ) as printed in last week's 

info, call 678-2200. 

The Harbtaiger 
■Mds yoi - 

Jody Sowders 


The Reality of the Environment 

or MyrU* M. 

Whit is t»eln«<lone now in the recycling area' 

Several years aflo. recycling was the in thing todo 
Lately though, one doesnt hear much about it In order 
to bring myself up to date on this worthwhile conservation 
project in the Harper College area, 1 talked to some people 
on the subject and 1 would like to share my findings with you 

PALATINE A cal to Eleanor Mlze. who is in charge of 
Palatines recycling program, reassured me that recycling 
Is still alive and well Many people are still making the 
effort there to conserve our resources and keep the size or 
our garbage mountains' down by turning In their bottles, 
cans and newspapers Newspapers are the most profitab e 
currently bringing »30 a ton Ten to twelve tons are usually 
collected on a given day They take no magazines or card- 
board however They collect glass and cans, as well 
However cans are hard to separate tin from aluminum 
Aluminum cans are worth 16C a pound, but tin cans only 
K a pound Bottles are also handled, but it is important 
that all mental riiws and tops, as well as plaaic cover- 
ings be removed ^ . ,. 

The center is opened on the 2nd and «h Saturday of each 
mon»h from 9 a m to 3 p m It is manned by a paid crew 
of workers and is located Just south of Northwest Highway 
00 Smith Road, under the blue water tower, a couple of blocks 
I of the library 

Don't get a 

until you 
read page lo. 


1 0th 






' 10 YEARS 

■ ■EVtCflOMSaVi 









Forum's c\c iting .March issue on s.ilc now 
at iiox sstands c\ cr\ vvhcrc J2SI 










The profits from Palatines recycling project go toward 
communitv beautification Last year $1,000 was given tl 
the Historical Society to landscape their grounds 

Although she is pleased with the continued heavy usad 
of the center Mrs Mlze says that the project could improJ 
and grow with added interest from the citizens A 

ARLINGTON HEIGHTS Here things are done differently 
but just as efnclently The entire recycling program is rtf 
by and for the benefit of, the Arlington Heights Fire r 

The three dropoff centers are opened every day. 
hours a day They are located at the following fire house 

1) At the rear of the Municipal Building. Sigwalt and Arlln 
ton Heights Road 

2) .3030 N Arlington Heights Road 

3) 1 124 S Arlington Heights Road 

Just drop off your bundles of newspapers and boxes ( 
bags of bottles after removing all mental caps, f 'ngs »< 
styrofoam plastic coverings, outside the recycling bin 
The firemen then, in their spare lime, separate the bottle 
and put them In the proper bin They take brown, gree 
and clear glass They do not handle cans 

According to Chief John Hayden, the centers are welll 
used He ?ays there is usually someone dropping something 
off any time one looks out there However, he "ressed Oi. 
it is of the utmost Importance that people follow "■^'•"ftlon 
about removing ail metal and plastic from the littles, 
number of times entire truckloads have been refused by l 
buyer because they spotted a «'"«'«"«/' J"* °"°?j 
bottle' He says sometimes his mend find Sarljage. etc Jfl 
with the battles in his opinion, if people won t do it right] 
they shouldn't do it at all' 

The profits from recycling go into an escrow ftmd Emc 
firehouse receives a monthly check from the fund, whic 
is spent as needed for new television sets and other tmijg 
for making life in the firehouse more pleasai*. and foi| 
general maintenance 

More next week' 




Airline Passei^er 


The* .re inittcMing md retponubte pcruBoiu wiitable 
mmcduldy on ill *ifn (ot m.turc, reliiblt indwiduils to 
help u« bcllct wrvc p»>Kn»tr«. If you'tc a iludcnl leeKlni! 
Diit tim< nnploymenl, retired ind Iwiking foi wotk. oi iit 
illcMl 18ycar»ol.|!t. illS citttcr. w.ih no criramil recoid 
jnd micrcMcd m a cureei m the world « latjtcM and tiuacfl 
»op4)rt. apply in peraoo 

Foi ielilU. apply in ptrion; 


i::2i N i,»sjik 

I hKi«o. Ill 60610 
(3I2)943 8"»89 

An KauMl Opportunilv Kmplnyrr mit 



•v*ry Tu*s. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 price drinks 


everyday with 
Lunch Purchoie 

II m. lastt *»t. I U S. Uorlhweit Hwy. 
<i llMk W. •« Kl. U I ' ) llwli S. o< 
V) ll«k N. •< Rt. H I PilatiiM RMd 


^ Original Pan 
i Crispy Crust 
g^Stuffed Pizza* 



Fridays / Sundays 

FISH Home made 

Children OI Country 

New Bite Site " \ Chickwn 

SHRIMP J3.95 ^ "50 , 

children *Sc 

Fr«« popcorn Liv« Action Pinb<yis 

■eb. 27.1978 

Traffic Jam 

control l» d-Hned ^}''^^SL^mbm\i»r»«:»leTtu>T or 

%^rl: ."St? to ::'r,Z^ by snunln. off the e«.U- 
^ - .„ B»ii« Hovce only a minor modification Is 

ne^^'SI^'lo co?rt U^ n-a?^-""'-" ^\ RoUs-Royc 
m^TsSth the .fcr..m.mlo«^crul«control are 

1) Silver Shadow 11 at a co« ^ $sa.800 

2) Cornich. al a coet of »73.8m 

^^fX'S*;" iSS«-r.^.- you c«. ^ factory 
shop maiuals for any Amtrlcsn made car 

Amcricaa Mocora: 

A MC ConBumer Relatlooa Dop* 

14250 Plymouth Road- 

Detroit. Mich 48232 
Bolck k Opel: 

Buick Motor Dtvlaion 

Service (Pub ) Oepi 

Flint. Mich 485S0 

Cadillac Motor Division 

2860 aartt Street 

Detroit Mich 48233 


for Sdir N«r atwl radial Ort 
(;R78-15-»25. 356 ftoal * 
Hot Cam B«at 0««t. Call Tom 
Sehutulcr 3»*071. 

1974 rJ5 Jeep 6 cyl., Blue 
58,000 mike. luU cage roll bar 
hlfh back buckete, rear jM^ali. 
carpetlii«. FM/ca»»et» with 
CB New area with 12" rlma, 
Baja Suipenalon wkh Rac(n« 
Shocks pad«bd daah. C*U 
Bob B. 364-0614. 

Auedn Marina I!rt4-I,'2, 23,- 
000 mttee. 25 M.P.O.. gaiaae 
kept, good condlUon, while. 
4 dooe 4 H>«««i •*'•'' •*■*•• 
S900 or bail offer - 366-8406. 

1OT3 Ford Hrao Wagon 4 
cyL Power brakea, piwn 
Meeting auto trana. Am radio. 
new tir»», good uplceep. Beat 
oflerinu.l»«U. 893.V474. 

MEN! -WtlMEN' 
JOBS ON SHIPS! ,\jnerican. 
Foceiga NO experience r»- 
qulml. ExoeUeoi pay World 
wide travel. Summer Jot) or 
career. Seiai »3.00 for Irfor- 
matton. SEAFAX. I)ept l^ 12. 
Box 2049. furt Anfeles.Waih- 
Ingtaa 98362. 

'^ol^TOrlei Manual Distribution Depl 
P O Box 7706 
Detroit. Mich 48207 

''*DodBe Division Chrysler Corp 

B«a 1259 

Detroit, Mich 48231 


Ford Service Publication* 

P O Box 7750 

Detroit. Mich 48207 

Olds Division, G M. 

Lansln*. Mich 48921 

Chrysler Plymouth 

Service Division 

Box 1685 

Detroit. Mich 48231 

Drake Printing Co 

2000 West Eight Mile Road 

Ferndale. Mich <8220 locations and get the 

Ho^^ inrw-ai'^tr ^k^ r^our car to any great 

«"*■" _. .h« «h»ii "Answer Books' but your local 

I, you want '^„^?" X^euiaVone you need, write: 

Shell dealer is out of ** P^^'^iKs) you wart and the 
Give the rt"5^'<!^, °^ ,^^ ^r wJks for delivery 

quantity of each. "^'^J^.^ book out tor the Sun 
Geoentl M'«°",'»f » "J*','; T tlpTon what to look tor 

day mechanic It gives » '« o^ >", ^o„., ^un right 

r"gef:he"b'oorrndT4V[n "c ^k o.! money order, pay 
able to GMD Manual HQ, and mail to 

GMD Manual Headquarters 

Dept MM 

Box 1185 

^pf '^t %7T'lhunderblrd, engine good, body fair. 
N^^ar^a«l«aner ^*^ ^^J'^^^ S50 
or offer 894-4989 jitter 6pin 

Need make up? Call Ulltan 
.181-7547. Eveiunga and w«!k 


Cooelderlng eeUlng your Jeep- 
•ler. Renagade, Broncu nnall 
van? .Air Force Sergeant hcene 
on leave ftom March 18-26 
knaealed In buying tane I 
you have 1 ikdy p roapect please 
c«U Bea .Vfurphy. ext. 200. 
fc« detail* . 

Loit my dog in an accldenl. 
looking for a Schndodle, part 
minianire and pan 
Fbodle, female. any<«e know- 
(« where 1 can locale one 
pleaae call 368-0609. 

1973 Poodac (Irand lYix. hill 
power, tut. crulee, air. AAl 
KM itereo. vinyl lop. buckete 
coneole. nke comfortable car. 
low mUaage. oiceUert condi- 
tio a S2950 or bert offer, call 

Room* for rent 

Schaumburg area, kicaled on 
8 aciea, private entrance, rea- 
(ooableralet per week, fuinish- 
•d-uUltlee Included Call 884- 

..... a Primarif 1 
Campaign ! { 

H«lp atact a candidate, 
mMt !>•«' p»opl« &*arn 
$25 (or 12 hours oJ 
phoning. To signup call 


Ask for Morylou Bromstedt 

Luclen Stryk. poetry, crea- 
tive writing and Oriental liter 
ature Instructor at Northern Il- 
linois University, will read and 
discuss his recently published 
book of poetry 'Selected 
Poems' ■ at Harper College on 
Wednesday, from 1 to 3 pjti 

The recipient of two Fulbrlght 
grams, the Ford Foundation Fa- 
culty Fellowship award and 
author of eleven books of poetry, 
Stryk will give his recitation 
In H108. The program is free 
and open to the public 

'Blow Up' 

Friday night 

The Cutural Arts Commit- 
tee will present the priie- win- 
ning film "Blow Up" on Fri- 
day at 8pm In E106 

This film was awarded Grand 
Prize at the 1967 Cannes Film 
Festival "Blow Up " broke all 
cinema conventions of the 
1960's and created with swing- 
ing London a set of pop Uta 
symbols familiar to u» aU. 
In dealing mysteriously with 
photographic enlargements. 
•Blow Up " emerges as a 
magnification of the director s 
repertoire of themes, all In- 
cised with a feverlshness bor- 
dering on hallucination In It, 
an irresponsible photographer 
camot grasp the meaning of 
his own existence 

■This movie seems to me 
one of the finest, most Intel- 
ligent, least hysterical expo- 
sitions of the modem exlsten 
tlal agony we have yet had on 
film . the cool specificity 

of (director Antonlonls 

Imagery, his effortless, won- 
derfuUy InleUlgent control of 
his medium, the feeling he con- 
veys ol knowing precisely what 
he warns to say and the saoM 
that his perfection of style 
grows organically out of thlsa- 
wareness -- these are indeed 
novelties In a day when fe- 
brile frenzy is often mistaken 
for mature clnnina art." 

Starring David Hemmlnii, 
Vanessa Redgrave, Sarmh 
Miles, Verushka. andJohnCas- 
tle The film Is 110 minutes 
long Public admission Is $75 
Harper studenu. faculty and 
staff win be admitted free with 

Ski s)uipmeni for nale New 
Atomic Atomic 195 ikle. 
Sfwdcman Competldon blivd- 
kigt; Ralchle Freeatyle boon 
•tie 9-l,'2. Scon polei. C«n 
»9l-8540. Around MOO.tiU 

If anyone a InfcreitKl In gel- 
tti« together to play pinochle 
or Scrabble in between, plean 
onlaci me at my home 3.'>8- 
.170 6 Michele ___ 

Waittd. Dtaperaiely need For- 
mula Hood foe Firebird. » 
you have any Infurmatlon per- 
lakklng to the whereaboufc of 
oi« of iheK hoods. plea»ecall 
Jack at 640.8SI66 Much ap- 

1 newl » ' idf oa Tue« and rhui 
anyiaii. before H"> to Harper 
frim Hoffman tstale. WUl 
buv(ia». Plea« Call; Vivian «< 

I or 2 femalea needed to thare 
large hou»elnBarTingt.]n. Heni 
It 1150 per month. Hou»«; 
H located on Rl 62, we«t of RL 
59. Four bedr<M«n». 2 fire- 
l^acee, Mable*. ecenic. Immed- 
laie occupa ncy 428-5064. 

Roommate wanted tu share 
hciuie. partially furnlabed, a- 
vailable Immedialefe- in Ar 
lli«tt>n HelgMa. Call 392 
6439. a»k for Gary ^ 

Female roommate wanted for 
lixge 2 bedroom apartmeM. 
Shaie with the lame. 397- 
0796 after 7:00 pm 

For Reia, 

Right on a lakt Cumpietdy 
fumiahed iwobedrotim certral 
atr eondinooed home- Private 
bewrfa. Ideal for mmmer 
•porb. 5400 per mi>nth. plui 
utUUtei. From J unci tu Aug- 
wt 15. Coolaci K Kere«. 
F334 oc leave mewaiie In mall- 
box. F35I- Depinil requitwj. 

TORS FORSA1.1-::; Houaein 
ImerneM 4 bedroom on 2 
plu. acr» tl49.0O0. CaU 
3.S9-3',^46 for appointmeix af 
«r 5:00 p m^ 

Mornings - Days 

j u u ® Weei<ends 


$2.65 starting salary 
Frequent wage review 
Uniforms furnished 
'V2 Price meals while workin g 



755 Algonquin Rood 
Schoumburg, Illinois 

an ID activity card 

Wind Ensemble 
performs Tues, 

Harper CoUege's Wind En- 
semble will feature Brass- 
works- Chicago on Tuesday 111 
the Lounge The concert will 
begin at 8 p.m. and is open 
10 the public free of charge 

Brassworks-Chlcago, a 
professional brass ensemble, 
is noted for Its unique sound 
at>d style Membership varies 
from two to as many as ten 
performers depending on the 
place and function of the per- 
formance This concert will 
feature music from the 16th. 
17th and 18th centuries, in- 
cluding works by Praelorlus, 
Lasso, Pezel, and Purcell 
Performers Include Luther 
Didrlckson. trumpet and flue- 
gelhorn. Bene D'Asaro, trum- 
pet; Gall Williams, trench 
horn Edward Kocher, tenor 
trombone; J Stanley Ryberg, 
bass trombone and tenor horn, 
and David Fedderly, bass tuba 
The Wind Ensemble, direct- 
ed by Or Robert TiUotson. 
will feature several arrange- 
ments of early music Including 
Toccata by Frescobaldi, Mili- 
tary Symphony in F by Gossec. 
and Pas Redouble by Saint - 
Saens The Harper College 
Brass Choir will join Brass- 
works -CMcao in two antl 
phonal choir selections, La- 
Battaglla by Adriano Banchieri 
and Canzon duodeciml tool by 
Giovanni Gabriell 

For Information call '"« 
Harper College Music Depart- 
me^, 397-3000, extension 568 


Feb. 27, 197^ 

Thr Klrl't nymniiilkx trnni «!» pla||u«ii by a lack of 4cpth and ended la atvtalk 
ptacr al tkr RrKlvnal*- <nH>lo by D<«ii Kati) 

B'hall packs up for summer 

by Gmti* C. Cwlk 

Ttw 77 -'78 baskMball »«■ 
son U ovtr. and the aspirins 
Hawks could only maniflB <"> 
11-8 record, with an InBcntlve 
of only doiiw better than last 

bi the early going ilw Hawks 
looked as thou|0i ttmv would oat 
(heir mark on the N4C confer 
i-rw* and the Region IV But. 
a the Hawks disappointment 
■nts dirt not arise 

From the early start, when 

the Hawks made their own 
breska In passing th« ball and 
moving It around to setupplaya 
to the latisr days wheneveryone 
bepn to turn to Individuals, the 
Hawks rapidly fell 

In the midstream ol all this Is 
coach Roger Bechtold When he 
looks back on the sadden seas- 
son he can only dresifl ol what 
could have been and what can 
he next year 

In the early going Coach 
Bechtold was looking for u pair 

Get Your Act 

Wednesday. April 5lh al Noon 

SponsorwJ by 


Anyone in»«resl«d, fill ou» on opplicalion 

of "Power Forwards who 
could score 20-25 polntsagame 
and haul down 10- IS rebounds 
Comity of age were power for- 
wards Steve Duffy and Dan 

Duffy, a ^'6' sophomore, who 
average<] 22 points a game and 
12 rebounds, was capable of 
stalling a teams offensive drive 
when Stuff n Duff jammed one 
throutfi the hoop Dully looks 
back over the past two years 
as a stepping stone to a four year 
school and a shot at a scholar- 
ship to play ball 

Breen. being a quiet, well 
mannered student In class 
would turn into a fierce, hungry 
LMsketball player once he don- 
ned his uniform and shoes 

He averaged 25 points agamt; 
with 15 rebounds, placing him 
among the top ten leading score - 
vrs In the slate Breen also 
looks back to Harper as fi 
starting point on his career 

Coach Bechtold sees many 
young players who are capable 
and have a chance at starting 
next season, if they ere willing 
!o work out over the summer and 
tie ready to play next fall 

Ron Warring Is one of these 
players and says he will he 
ready next fall, wtien it comes 
time lor him to perform War 
ring has paid his dues and no 
longer will be in the shadows 
Come next season he wants to 
be the main man in the center 

The Hawks now pack up for 
the summer. ]ust walling for ihe 
fall when It starts all over again 

Gymnastics team 
finishes season 

by JotiD Pretsslng 

Plagued by a lack of team 
depth, the girls gymnastic team 
could do no better than seventh 
place in thu Regional meet The 
team finished out the season 
aheudof only one other teem 

f* >ach Wendy Kenslnger was 
dlsap(>olnted t>ecause of the 
teams poor showing siting the 
ihsence of two of her best girl's 
iS the reason 

We had only lour girls com 
-ting when we should have had 
,>ix. It was very hard to do well 
without a full team. ' Kenslnger 

She said the teatn had beaten 

all the teams In the Conference 

^leet except Triton and Du 

iige Obviously the team could 

ive done better than their next 

I last showing 

The teem finished out the sea - 
m with a record of three firsts. 
ve seconds and one third place 
he team's high score came 
gainst Wheaton when they 
V -cored tW 45- 

The team didn't send mem- 
bers to the Nations, due to their 
failure to meet ,ill necessar> 
qualifications A person musi 
compete an optional routine anil 
all of the Harper girl's com 
pleted compulsory routines 

Finishing well for the Hawks 
were Cheryl Kelly who placed 
first In the Regional meet on 
the vault horse, while also tak- 
ing a third In the uneven paral 
lei bars Janet Foster finished 
second on the balance lieam 

Coach Kenslnger compii 
mented the team on a fine sea 
son. especially their team unity, 
which she labeled as unique for 
a individualistic sport like gym- 

This year's team consisted of 
Janet Foster. Carol Jacobson, 
Cheryl Kelly. Sandy Williams. 
Jean l.agorlo and Julie Stni- 

Kenslnger said that she was 
looking forward to next year be- 
cause the team will l>e parti- 
cipating in optional routines and 
Harper will be hosting the Re- 
gional Meet. 

Baseball tryouts 
begin Wed. 

Baseball tryouts begin Wed- vices before they can tryou; 

nesday at 3 p.m In Building U- Forms can be picked up in 

101 All candldutesmust have 1)106 For more information 

eligibility forms filled out and contact Coach John Ellaslk.eit 

a physical on file In health ser- 414 

Die Hawk's baakethall nrusun eiHltti with a diMipp<iintinK II 
monl. (Photo by Ucan Kulx) 




Ramey Harper College. Algonqu-n ond Roselle Roods, Polo.ine. Ill.oois 60067, 312 397-^000 

Vol. 12 No. #1^ 

March 6, 1978 

Petitions now available for Student Trustee 

PtdlkMW an now available for 
the poaltioo of Student ReprcMnta- 
ttve to the Board ofTnuMea Tttty 
mm* be comptaM apd HinaMl tn 
to the Studeiu ActtvWea OOk*, 
A336, by 12 noon, MafchlS. 

To qualify a (tudeM muM bt 
earaiM at Harper lot a mini 
■nm of lUiM or more creduhuun 
during both the fail and •prinff 
■tmartrr of 1978-7»: and miul 
raaid* wtthln Harper CoUcge Di» 

EhcUona will be bctd April 10 
and 11 frotr 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. In 
die kmBge. Bulldlnf A. and from 
3 p.m. to 8 p.m. In the Omt Boor 
lobby of BuUdlnc I). The election 
I «iU be cumpuaatl of Ae 

. atdiidlBg aO cuididaM> 
tor IbtpoalDoB. The nfwHUf to 
I tor ovi nwlin alleiee- 

I ( Fifty Harper tludent tligna- 
ture* with noclal lecurity numbert 
are required oa a pedllon lor a 
candidale't naB* to be placed on 
the ballot 

2 ) Each •ludenl deelrtng to run 
for an office (hall be required to 
•Ign a UeclaraHon o( Candidacy, 
which Malea hi* Intent lo run for 

3) Any candldale wiahlnc to 
wUttdraw frcm the election mu*t 
aubmit hii withdrawal in writing 
to the chairman of the election 

4) Poaltioo on the ballot will be 
Mnained by receipt of completed 
pelUion In the Smdem Activillet 
once. The flrw petition returned 
wiU place the Imthrldnal iint on 
the ballot anil tMheia that follow 
will be placed I 


I) Campaigning may begin 
aAer the petition ha* been property 
compMcd and returned to the 
Student AdhrHtea Office. Can- 
palgB Baicriaii are not allowed 
out brforc the peUttiMi la in. 

I) Campaigning material 
•hould not exceed 14" x 23" and 
may only be hung in deetgnaled 
poaltng areaa with maaking tape 
or lacke. (Bulletin boards Indaaa- 
rooma may alao be uied |. 

The following are campui po«- 
Ing area*: 
1 ) On wall outside A22N ( aecond 

floor, lollege Center Bridge).. 
3) Entrance wall into caMerle. 

3) Ob wall adjacent to A3iM) 

(aecond floor entrance to C 

41 Ftxat Hoor •talrwell a4t«cent 

to F132. 
5 ) On wall outside F202 < second 

floor stairwell). 
«) On wall outside F321. 
8) On waU outside E106. 

9) On wall outside D107. 

10) Second floor stairwell adjac- 
oil to D210. 

11) In lobby of bldg. D. inside 
main entrance. 

12) In lobby on second floor of 

Jb -A 


Demmert available to 
discuss trustee position 

John Oonmcrt, the current Stu- 
dtm Rcpnaeatative to the Board 
of TrusMHi wtUbesvaUablcintbc 
Student SiMit Ollcc. A-333, by 
appoiiiliiit. to diaraaa the duties 
and I cisitmietilHtlie ol this poal- 
tioa name can 397-3000 exlen- 
sioa 344 or come to the Student 
Senate Office for an appointmenL 

Slwle«t Trulec Bole Description 

The Student Trustee Is a mem- 
ber of the H arper Board of Tnis- 
tees, and Is allowed to make or 
lecond motions, U admitted to all 
seeaions of the Board Including 
executive sessions, and receives 
sU materials, confidential and 
otherwise, that other Board mem 
bers do. The Student Trustee has 
an advisory vote only, which is 
not counted in the official tallle*. 
and Is not considered In deter- 
mining a quorum for action by 
the Board. The Student Trustee, 
as a member of the Hoard. Is 
responsible for the governance 
and for serving the needs of the 
instihiUon. partlcularly those ol 
the students. He or she aHenda 
monthly Board meetings, special 

Board meetings, and Board com- 
mittee meetings to which he or she 
la appointed, and In doing so 
provlda* Input into the decision 
maicli« ptoceaa of the college. 
These dadaiona Include the fu 
hire and goals of the college, ap- 
pointment*, and resignations of 
faculty and administrators, 
budget planning, policy making, 
and faculty negotiations. 

The Snidcnl Tnislee also re- 
ceives beneficial educational pub- 
lications such Bs The Chronicle 
cjf Higher Educabon, The Illinois 
Trustee, and AGB Newsletter. He 
or she has the opportunity to at- 
tend training and information 
workshops sponsored by the Illi 
not* Community College Trustees 
Asaodallon and the Association 
of Governing Boards of Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities. 

The Student Trustee has an au- 
tomatic, optional membership on 
the Student Senate, which is an 
occeilent vehicle in which lo obtain 
student oplnioa 

John Demmert, sliMlcBt trtwlee. (Photo by Dave Newherdt) 

Student Trustee 
guidelines set up 
by 111. legislature 

riK Dlinuls Icffislature passed House Bill 162« in September 
1973. providing for oon- voting student representation on all 
boards governing higher educution including two-year community- 
colleges and four-year Institutions. The law. signed by Governor 
Walker, became effective Oclober 1. 1973. The community college 
seiiion of the law stipulales that each college's Board of Trustees 
shaU have one nonvoting member who 1* a student enroUed in 
the college under the jurlediflioii ol the Board. 

Through a campus-wide referendum heU at Harper College 
>horlly theteofter. the procedure (or the selecUon of a student trus- 
tn was detrmined- The student trustee is elected by popular vote 
.)( the student body. The Student Senate, as election committee. 
is responsible for overseeing all election procedures. In order to 
qualify, a candidate ( 1 ) must tie a full-time student (nine or more 
credit hours during both the Fall and Spring semesters ), and (2 I 
mu«l reside within the Harper College District 512. 

The term of office was revised by House Bill 679 which be- 
came law on Seplimber 16, 1977 Theterm ol office for not year 
only will begin on July 1. 1978 and terminate on April 14, 1979. 
Thereafter, the student trustee will serve one-year terms beginning 
on April 15 and ending on the following AprU 14. 

bldg. D (knuckle). 
13) Classroom bulletin boartls. 

3 ) There will be no campaign- 
ing or publicity material within 
25 feet of the vottng statioa The 
voting area will be defined. Vkila- 
tlotis may result Ui the person 
being removed as a candldale (or 
the electlorL Violation of oth« 
candidates' rights may also result 
in removal from election. Removal 
from election can be done by a 
2/3's vott of the election com- 
mittee, subject to review by the 
Vice President of Shident Affairs. 

4) Campaigning materials 
which do not comply with these 
procedures will be removed by the 
^■.tlijn committee. 

Voting legulaiione 

1) All reglMcred Harper stu- 
dents with valid Harper LD./ac- 
dvity cards are allowed to vole. 

2) Balloting will be at one 
voting station. 

3 ) Write-ins will be allowed bi 
the regular election, but not In 
any run-off electioa 

4) Any mark oothcballotolher 
than "x" or "/" In a candidate's 
box will Invalldale the ballot 

5 ) All candkiates shall be elect- 
ed by a plurality of the votes cast 
for the particular office. 

6) In ca»e of a tie, a one-day 
run-off election will be conducted 
within a period of ten school days. 

Validation of BectloB 

1 ) The ballot box wUl only be 
opemd after all voting has ended, 
wlUi members of the Election 
Committee, a representative of the 
Harbinger or WHCM, and the Di- 
rector of Student Activities preaenL 

2) Complaints about any as- 
pect of the election must be sub- 
mitted in writing to the chairman 
of the election committee within 24 
hours of the dosing of the polls. 
The electloncommittee shall judge 
the validity in each instance and 
make the final determination subj- 
ect to review by the Vk« Pre*kleii( 
of Student Affairs. 

3 ) The election results must be 
validated by the Election Com- 
mittee and Student Senate, subject 
to review by the Vice President of 
Shidenl Alfalrs. 

The term of ofUce will be from 
July 1. 1978-AprU 14, 1979. Any 
questions regarding election pro- 
cedures can be answered by the 
election committee or the Director 
of Snident Activities (A336). 

Student Development courses 

Spring 1978 

Bcfcr to Schedule 1 credit hour 

hychology 110 Is a acnrinar courw designed to he^ 
kidlvidnal partlctpanis in (feveloping their personal pokn- 
tiaL Students are given the opportunity to examine tbdr 
own values, attitudes, goals, strengths, and bellefi. Strong 
onphasis Is placed on incorporating an "action"prograni, 
which can aid students in gaining a greater degree of con- 
trol and direction In their life. 

Instructor: Bruce Bohrer D1I9 Ext 393 

• • • 


Feb. 17, S-10 p.m.-Feb. 1 credit hr. 
InalnacioR John Papandrea Ext 483 F3S1 

• • • 


Apr. 14, 6-IOp.m.-Apr. 15. 9-9 p.m. 1 credit hour 
Iwtnicton BUI Nelson O 142 ExL 314 

• • • 

PSY 110-081 HUMAN POTENTIAL (People to r^eoplc) 
9:25-10:40 p.m. TR 1 credit hour 

Second 8 weeks 3/14/78-5/11/78 
Tke focus o( this seminar course is two-fold. The first 
haV of the claw will emphasize the interpersonal skills in- 
volved in gaining understanding between people. The 
■econd half of the course will otamiiieUfetasks and issues 
which affect person lo person rdalloiwUpa. Enrollment Is 
limiled to IS. 

Instructor: Nancy Fojo F128 Ext 385 

• • • 

P8Y llfr«84 HUMAN POTENTUL (Developing 
Asertlvc Behavior) 5:00-8:15 p.m. M A347 

1/16/78-3/6/78 1 credit hour 
This seminar generally incorporatea learning the df- 
ferenccs between assertion and aggression, helping people 
identify their own personal righk. and developingasaertive 
skills through acttve practice methods. 

InatnictoR Ed Liika HI 19 Ext 521 

• • • 

(Cnofllct Management) To Be Announced 1 Credit Hr. 
Second 8 weeks 3/13/78-5/9/78 
TkiB semester Is directed toward identifying and resolv- 
ing persAnal conflicts and clarVyiag and establishing a 
■waaii^ful llfestylr. Conflicts can be resolved in a creative 
wagr by ustag one'* own value syskra, personal strcngtka, 
and goal setting. The satisfying resolution or manngeroenl 
of coirflict can be reaffirming and a strong force in develop- 
ing a positive self cslecm. 

Instructor Bill Ndton D142 Ext 314 

• s • 

rSY 110-086 HUMAN POTENTIAL (Death * Dying) 

1:00-2:15 p.m. MW F317 1 credit hour 

First 8 weeks 1/16/78-3/6/78 

This seminar provides an opportunltyfor »n individual 

to explore his or her feelings about death. The stages of 

dying which a person who has a terminal illness goes 

through will be dlaruascd. Loss, mourning and the phases 

of grief wfll be taitroduced. The emphasis is on sharing 

fcrlin^s. experiences, and looking at current literature in 

the fleki of Thanatology. 

Inatructon Barbara Olson D158 Ext 536 

• • • 


(Transactional Analysis) 10:00-11:15 a.m. W H219 

( TransMtlonal Analysis) 5K)0-6:15 p.m. R F307 

1/16/78-5/20/78 1 credit hour 
HiIb senrinar Inlrodoctlon to Transactional Analysk 
eovers the basic concepts <jf transactional analysis in a 
dear and concise manner. Information will be prvaenkd 
explaining stroking, ego states, structural analysis, game 
analysis, life positions, rackets, rubberbands. liie ded- 
sion, script analysis, and rededston. Participants will apply 
transactional analysis principles during the semlnar.on an 
Individual and group basis. 

• • • 


• • • 

liefer to Schedule 1 credit hour 
TUs course offers varM experiences from taking tests 
and Interviewing proleaionals to examining one's 
strcngtiw, weaknesses, likes and dlsUkca as they relate 
Id the world of work. There are diaowsloos on caim 

development and planning intensive searches of two career 

InstructoR Ed Uaka HI 19 Ext 521 

• • • 

Feb. 24. 6:00-10:00 p.m.-Feb. 25,9:00-9:00p jn. 
Boardroom A 1 credit hour 

• • • 
April 28. 6:00- 1 0:00 p. m. -April 29. »:00-4V i^- 
Boardroom A 1 crefln hour 

Thompson recommends 
$3.2 million for education 

"I am providing the highest 
general funds support (or edu- 
cation In the history of Illinois. " 
Thompson said. "Nearly one 
third of the enlre state budget 
tor fiscal 1979 is (or education 

"This budget assigns Its 
highest priority to quality edu- 
cation (or the 2 1 mlllloo child- 
ren In our elememary sod sec- 
ondary schools and (or the 
more than 680.000 studenu In 
our hlglier education pro- 
grams ' ' 

In addition to full support (or 
state -required programs, such 
as transportation, special edu- 
cation, school lunch, bilingual 
Instructloa. driver education, 
and hold -harmless provlalons 
Thompson's education budget 
Is suBlclen to provide 

•Full (uiKllng at the present 
aid (ormula to elemenury and 
secandar>' schools In the state's 
1.016 school districts, with add- 
ed (undii« available (or a modi - 
(led (ormula 

■Salary Increases (or em- 
ployees In higher education at 
the levels recommended by the 
Board o( Higher Education 
eight per cent raises (or uni- 
versity staff, ten per cent (or 
uidverslty eivU service 
workers and six per cent (or 
community college staff 

■Increased (undlng (or the 
university retirement system 
at the gross benefit payment 
level, the same basis as other 



for this 


Wednesday. March 8. U the 
dale (or CoUege lYansfer Day. 
Over 100 schools, Hate and pri- 
vate, have been Invited to share 
Information with students who arc 
interested In transferring. 10:00- 
3:00 and an evening segment. 
6:00 - 8:00 p.m. has been ar- 

The reps will be In the student 
lounge. Take the dme lo get help- 
ful Informadoo about the schools 
you might want to transfer to. 

state retirement systems 

■No tuition Increases in the 
university system 

The Governor's recommend- 
ed $1 89 billion (or elementary 
and secondary education In 
(Iscal 1979 (rom General Funds 
Is an increase of $103 million 
over estimated (Iscal 1978 
spending, the greatest level o( 
funding ever provided by the 
state (or the common schools. 

In earmarUiig S847 million 
(or higher education (rom the 
sute's General Funds. Thomp 
son is allocating $79 million 
more than projected spending 
totals (or fiscal 1978 

The Governor emphasized 
that the Illinois State Scholar- 
ship Programs rank third in 
the nation, behind only New 
York and CalKornla, on the 
basis o( dollars provided (or 
students In both public and pri- 
vate schools 

In the 1977 -78 academic year, 
studems enrolled at private In - 
stitutions received nearly 39 
per cent of the scholarship 
grants and 63 per cent of the 
dollars awarded 

March 6. 1978 

Circle K 
to sponsor 



La Harper College Circle K 
bowl you over with their hospit- 
ality at their Candlelight Bowl! 
Come (or lots of Kood- Fun- Prises! 

Their club is sponsoring a Caih 
dleaght Bowl on March 25 l>egln- 
nlng at 9:00 p.m. althe Falrlanes 
Bowling Alley on Kirchoff Road 
In Rolling Meadows ( across from 
Crawfords). The coct Is $«.25 
per person which covers three 
games of bowling and a catered 
meal after the games. The price 
of shoes is extra (60 cents). You 
are welcome lo bring along a 

Reservations must be made by 
March 14. To make reservations, 
call Glenn Lambert at 392-0636, 
John Dalin 824-3467. or Faith 
GoUsch 398-3161. 

So come on out and Join the 
K-famlly for a fun-(Uled nlghL 

No tickets will be sold al the 
door and remember there are on- 
ly 144 tickets to sell, so reserve 
your spot now. 

Join The 
Stop by in 


Editor in Chief 

. Jody Saunders 

iidUoria] hkliior: Lisa Monad 
Assislanl t^itoriol Editor: Joan PMemon 
Kcaluiv Edilor: Debbie Teschke 
Photo Kditor: Davf N'ewhiinU 
Hu«ln«'i>8 ManauM: Holly Hawkins 
Disuribution: John PreisslnK 

Slaff: rtmcy Brooks, Paul Dainlus, Carol Gralf, 
Mike N'ejman, lisa Ma«ad, Itave Newhardi. John 
PrelsiliW. Joan l*t*r too. William Suretk, Ha« 
Weaver. MUce Wendts. 

•Vdvisor Anne Hodgers 

rhe HARBINCEKls the student pubUcalloo for Ihc Harper 

t'olfc«e cairipu* communilj. published witlcly except 
durinK holidays and rinul exams. All iipmiom expressed 
are those of the writer and nol necessarily those of Utt 
coIleRe. lis administration, faculty or student body, 
rhe primary purpose of the HARBINGER Is lo inform, 
involve and enl«nain Ihe »tud.:nt body of Harper College. 
The main foirus of its content shall be Harper related. 

All article* submitted for publication must be typed and 
double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mondays, and 
are subject to edittng. Advertl»ln« copy deadline ii 3 p.m. 
Tuesday prior to Monday's publication. For adverUsin^ 
rales, lali or write HARBINGER, William Rttlney Harper 
CoUeKe, Algonquin and Roaelle Roads, Palatine, 111. 
K0067 Pkone 39T-3(KW, ExL 461 

March 6. 1978 


Win a free album of your choice Traffic Jam . . . _ 



Hours cm campus 

What radio sution do you 
on campus? 


Do you tave any complaints about 
radio station? 



(time)? I 


listen to when you are not | 


WHCM. the school 

WHCM needs your help To 
determine the type o( program 
mlng needed, they request oil 
students fill out the survey 

Brtns It to the Student Ac- 
tlvtttes office by Wed . April 
5 at 12 noon On Friday. 
April 7. (at the scheduled con- 
cert) they'll draw out one sur 
vey at random The winner will 
win five albums of dielr choice, 
plus other great prizes Take 
a little time and help them out- 
and they'll continue to do their 
best to play what you want tc 
hear on the music machine- 

Members of the sta/f of 
WHCM Radio. The Harbinger 
and Program Board are not eli- 
gible to win Ynu must be a re 
glstered Harper student (or the 
current semester and carry a 
minimum of three hours The 
winner need not be present 
The decision at the judges Is 

'Philadelphia' presented 
by theatre this weekend 

The Harper College Studio 
"nieaire production of "Philadel- 
phia. Here I Come!" will b* held 
OD Thuriday, Friday and Sanir 
day, March 9. 10 and 11 at 8:00 
p.m. and on Sunday. Mareh 12 
•I 3:30 p.m. in the Teievialon 
Studio of BuikUng F. 

Set in the iniall village of Bal- 
lyb^, Ireland, tht comedy telli 
the atoty of a young man who it 
plMiat^ 10 move to Philadelphia. 
Tha algkl bilore hii departure, 
he remlnitCM about his frtendi 
and family, particularly his fa- 
ther witfi whom be doea not com- 

The cast lachidaa Harper slu- 
dcm* Mark Andenon (Buffalo 
Grove). Mike Brown ( Hanover 
Park). Kerry Clarlarleilo (Elk 
Grove Village), Ataxaodra Con- 
rad (Palatine). Chuck ConUant 
( Roiling Meadow*), Erin Cooka- 
ley (SchaumburgK Man IW Prin- 
cipe (Mt Proapert), Mike DWte» 
(HoOnan Eslatea). Marty Her- 
iri (Mt Proapert). Gene Hill ( Ar- 
Ui^toa Hdgbls). Don Utile ( Elk 

presents talk\ 
by Dr.Olsem 

The Geology Club of Harper 
College ka pte»entli« a publk: lec- 
ture to be given by Dr. Edward 
J. (Hien from the l^epar